• WordNet 3.6
    • n systematisation systematic organization; the act of organizing something according to a system or a rationale
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n systematisation etc. See systematization, etc.
    • ***


In literature:

And the systematised sensuality of a class of rich men!
"When the Sleeper Wakes" by Herbert George Wells
Lamb's friends knew nothing of this sound theory of systematised applause.
"A Book of the Play" by Dutton Cook
Here the passage interests us as throwing light on the way in which /S/a@nkara systematises.
"The Vedanta-Sutras with the Commentary by Sankaracarya"
The whole systematised convention of existence was deranged, and all values transmuted.
"Clayhanger" by Arnold Bennett
To the few, indeed, the establishment and systematisation of knowledge may be an end in itself.
"The Children: Some Educational Problems" by Alexander Darroch
But the systematisation can never be complete.
"Evolution in Modern Thought" by Ernst Haeckel
They are becoming systematised and reduced into compendia.
"Ancient Law" by Sir Henry James Sumner Maine
Imagination was chastened by knowledge, but not systematised into rigid rules.
"The Story of Paris" by Thomas Okey
I thought how each German felt he was a cog in the immense national machine, and had his work systematised.
"The Sequel" by George A. Taylor
He appears to have represented growth and vegetation; and is systematised as a son of Ptah and Sekhet.
"The Religion of Ancient Egypt" by W. M. Flinders Petrie
But priestcraft developed it, systematised it, enforced it, and perpetuated it.
"Flowers of Freethought" by George W. Foote
Their scale cannot be represented, nor their accident systematised.
"The Stones of Venice, Volume I (of 3)" by John Ruskin
What kept him substantially right was that the methods which he systematised were taken from the practice of men of science.
"Logic, Inductive and Deductive" by William Minto
Such formulas have no advantage over the metaphysical systematisation of Aristotle, and they give us as little power either to predict or to direct.
"History of Modern Philosophy" by Alfred William Benn
Carneades left no written works; his views seem to have been systematised by his follower Clitomachus.
"A Biographical Dictionary of Freethinkers of All Ages and Nations" by Joseph Mazzini Wheeler
It is probable that England has produced more of the great organising and systematising intellects than any other modern country.
"Charles Darwin" by Grant Allen
Jiujitsu is not quite three hundred years old, since it has been systematised into an art.
"A Fantasy of Far Japan" by Baron Kencho Suyematsu
The man of science has all his knowledge systematised and arranged.
"A Logic Of Facts" by George Jacob Holyoake
On the contrary, they have been systematised in the circles of the priests.
"The History of Antiquity" by Max Duncker
It was disorder perfectly systematised.
"Demonology and Devil-lore" by Moncure Daniel Conway