The estrangement felt in a setting one views as foreign, unpredictable, or unacceptable. For example, in depersonalization phenomena, feelings of unreality or strangeness produce a sense of alienation from one's self or environment.
As people become aware of their realself, they also become aware of their ontological distance, or alienation, from it and its world and life. At the same time, men and women who are increasing their degrees of realself feel more and more alienated from their socialself and its world and life. They feel this because they are increasing their ontological distance from their socialself.
When industrial workers tasks become so specialized that they lose personal feelings for their work and become "cogs in the machine". In Marxist theory, widespread alienation among workers is one factor that will lead to revolution.
Transfer of rights of property to another. (Sayles, George O. The King's Parliament of England, 143) The sale or gift of land or rights from one owner to another. (Heath, Peter. Church and Realm, 1272-1461, 359)
Defined in the Forest Practices Code of British Columbia Act as any land that has had its "right-to-use" transferred from the Crown through grant, lease, or permit or has a special interest noted, as in reserves. Land may be so designated permanently or temporarily.
Alienation is when landowners grant certain rights of their land to another person. For example: selling land gives the new owner the ownership rights leasing land gives the lessee a limited right to occupy land in return for payment of rent (and other conditions) mortgaging land gives the mortgagee the right to sell the land if the mortgage is not repaid. (Refer to section 4 of the Act.)
The act of transferring rights in real property. Sometimes used to identify the clause in a mortgage that allows the lender to declare the balance due and payable if the mortgaged property is transferred to another.
Land where mineral and placer rights are not available for acquisition due to the land having been set aside for other uses such as Provincial, National, and Regional Parks, Indian Reserves, Ecological Reserves, Protected and Protection Areas, and designated Heritage Sites.
The voluntary but often unperceived attitude of detaching oneself from reality and especially from the consciousness of one's errors. When we are unwilling to accept consciousness of something, we use many different things to alienate ourselves, among them sex, power, money, hyperactivity, travel, television, alcohol and drugs.
The transfer of title to real property from one owner to another. Alienation Clause A type of acceleration clause that demands payment of the entire balance upon sale or other transfers of title; also called a "due-on-sale" clause.
the Marxist concept that referred to the â€˜separationâ€™ of people from control over many material and social aspects of their lives. Based on the central accumulation of capital, alienation is seen as the basis of degraded conditions of life under capitalism.
separation from; to be separated from land or, perhaps from one's own culture as a result of assimilation; to be "turned off" from certain social values because they do not coincide with one's own culture.
that condition in which the worker has been separated from that which makes him/her a human being (creative labor) and transformed into a unit of production to perform repetitive and mindless tasks; the condition of proletarian labor under capitalism.