- mainstream corporation tax,
- maintained school,
Origin of mainstreaming
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of mainstream
Examples from the Web for mainstreaming
Still, the criticisms have stung, particularly in the age of post-Mitt Romney Mormon mainstreaming.The Core Mormon Teaching the LDS Church Didn’t Jettison|Jay Michaelson|April 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Since launching in 2009, the company has expanded to 34 countries, mainstreaming on-demand private transportation.Uber’s Biggest Problem Isn’t Surge Pricing. What If It’s Sexual Harassment by Drivers?|Olivia Nuzzi|March 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There was the grunge trend, of course, and the mainstreaming of hip-hop gear.Finally! ‘The Wolf of Wall Street’ Is Hollywood’s First 1990s Period Piece|Andrew Romano|December 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And they are also an unparalleled statement of the mainstreaming of Palestinians and Palestine in the United States.
Muslim Americans made significant progress in mainstreaming themselves and their image with their compatriots.Boston Marathon Attacks Will Now Define Terrorism For Americans|Hussein Ibish|April 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
I am proud that the United States leads the world in mainstreaming and treating disabled people.
- the main current (of a river, cultural trend, etc)in the mainstream of modern literature
- (as modifier)mainstream politics
also main-stream, main stream, "principal current of a river," 1660s, from main (adj.) + stream (n.); hence, "prevailing direction in opinion, popular taste, etc.," a figurative use first attested in Carlyle (1831). Mainstream media attested by 1980 in language of U.S. leftists critical of coverage of national affairs.
The prevailing current or direction of a movement or influence: “The candidate's speech represented the mainstream thinking on economic policy.”