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- (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˌmɒn.dɪ.ə.lʌɪˈzeɪ.ʃn̩/
- (General American) IPA(key): /ˌmɑn.di.ə.ləˈzeɪ.ʃ(ə)n/, /-ˌlaɪ-/
- Hyphenation: mun‧di‧al‧i‧za‧tion
- An ideology based on the solidarity and diversity of global citizens and the creation of supranational laws, intended as a response to dehumanizing aspects of globalization.
- 1978, Israel W. Charny, editor, Strategies Against Violence: Design for Nonviolent Change, Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, →ISBN, page 315:
- The mundialization movement was born in Hiroshima, in 1945, when the surviving citizens declared their resolve to work for a world federation that would make impossible any repetition of the tragedy that their city had undergone.
- 2003, Juan Poblete, Critical Latin American and Latino Studies (Cultural Studies of the Americas; 12), Minneapolis, Minn.; London: University of Minnesota Press, →ISBN, page 59:
- Renato Ortiz made the distinction between globalization and "mundialization" (that is, between the global and the worldly).