Translation of individualistic in Spanish:

individualistic

individualista, adj.

Pronunciation /ˌɪndɪvɪdʒ(u)əˈlɪstɪk//ˌɪndɪvɪdʒʊəˈlɪstɪk/

adjective

  • 1

    individualista
    • Given the competitive and individualistic nature of baseball under the profit system, players are under enormous pressure to use steroids in order to gain an extra edge.
    • The kennel owner should find out how these guests feel at his home as they are highly individualistic.
    • He strongly disagreed with the individualistic spirit prevalent in the U.S. ethos, and in the 1980s and 1990s publicly opposed Catholic neoconservatives for that reason.
    • The individualistic orientation, however, is more likely to advocate privileged treatment for oneself.
    • The warm, fuzzy rhetoric of the sisterhood is completely at odds with our brutal, individualistic, competitive society.
    • It's true, artists are very individualistic in that way.
    • Thirdly, English witchcraft beliefs made the suspects very individualistic.
    • The results are surprising, creative and individualistic.
    • Spontaneous dialogue delivery interspersed with humour and the individualistic use of dance and music make this art form impressive.
    • That seems like the outcome of an individualistic rather than a collective period.
    • Globalization depends on an ideology of accumulating wealth, personal glory, or individualistic freedom, she said.
    • The execution may have been a step back from the July performance, but the interpretation was notably different more individualistic and worked-out.
    • He also reminds us that being human entails a capacity for individualistic expression.
    • Teamwork is considered to be unimportant, so the tendency to become more individualistic increases; moreover, tolerance toward peers decreases.
    • The historical roots of American feminism are overwhelmingly individualistic.
    • This also leads to the much discussed charge that conceptions of autonomy, and the moral and political principles built upon them, are overly individualistic in their requirements and implications.
    • He returned to Germany, where he taught in a pottery school and began to make the individualistic, realistic sculptures that would define his career.
    • She then moves to discuss her second theme, how liturgy establishes community, a necessary corrective in a time when many concentrate on more individualistic expressions of spirituality.
    • And within the church, synagogue, and mosque population there is a visible shift from conservative, authoritarian, and dogmatic faiths to increasingly individualistic and consumerist versions.
    • Instead the papers are permeated with a modernistic and very individualistic notion of gender.
    • They had left the feudal system of Scotland for a more individualistic way of life.
    • While this may seem somewhat alien to us individualistic Westerners, it creates some very fine fellowships.
    • Industry was full of individualistic entrepreneurs who weren't thrilled about the new regulations.
    • She is a free spirit who embarrasses her child not by her backwardness but by her progressiveness, her individualistic way of dressing and behaving.
    • His childhood was happy, although he was always a bit mischievous, individualistic and anti-establishment.
    • At his time America could still have been molded in a less individualistic direction and have become more accustomed to thinking and living as people in the Bible did.
    • It does, however, underscore the challenge of changing reward systems to meet quality requirements within an individualistic society.
    • He demonstrates that first-aid very slowly trickled down to needy Germans and how individualistic attitudes replaced communal ones as the Cold War intensified.
    • I must stress that I do not mean to suggest that all or even most theories that are founded upon rights are individualistic or atomistic.
    • In recent years a number of artists have worked from a more individualistic perspective.
    • But in the fragmented, decentralized, and individualistic context of American government, most politicians (most of the time) instead pursue electoral strategies that are risk-averse and cautious.
    • And while the Republicans may talk about the importance of communities, voluntary associations, and churches as supports for personal transformation, their core message remains essentially individualistic.