The same goes for generalized “rules” you might hear about frequency and amounts.
As Barnard noted, “it is still sexist to send a simplified and generalized image of masculinity.”
But very few of us have imagined that they could fuel a generalized positive view of secession.
Real reason for generalized anger: He came off badly in documentary about his unfinished 90,000-square-foot house.
Anxiety in children usually manifests in separation anxiety, social phobias and generalized anxiety.
In like manner all public facts are to be individualized, all private facts are to be generalized.
Jurisprudence, as I look at it, is simply law in its most generalized part.
This may be only part of a generalized degeneration of all tissue in the body.
He generalized, he particularized about the blacks; he told anecdotes.
All I could get from him for that matter, was a sort of generalized noise, loud but confused, without any features or details.
Involving an entire organ, as when an epileptic seizure involves all parts of the brain.
Not specifically adapted to a particular environment or function; not specialized.
generalize gen·er·al·ize (jěn'ər-ə-līz')
v. gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing, gen·er·al·iz·es
To reduce to a general form, class, or law.
To render indefinite or unspecific.
To infer from many particulars.
To draw inferences or a general conclusion from.
To make generally or universally applicable.