deterritorialized (Brit --ised)--deterritorialized quality acquired by cultural heritage

I came across this word. What does the **--** sentence mean. (Link supplied to pdf file.) Have any British people seen the word.
It was apparently coined in France (by Deleuze and Guattari) a few decades back?

Also consider reterritorialization.



https://llull.cat/IMAGES_175/transfer01-foc04.pdf



The deterritorialization of cultural heritage in a ... - Institut Ramon Llull
https://llull.cat/IMAGES_175/transfer01-foc04.pdf



Gil-Manuel Hernàndez i Martí

The deterritorialization of cultural heritage in a globalized modernity


**The aim of the following essay is to deal synthetically with
the deterritorialized quality acquired by cultural heritage in
the transition from first modernity to globalized modernity.**
In order to do so, we will start by defining the concept of
deterritorialization, which in our opinion describes the essence
of the cultural condition of globalization.
 
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  • JulianStuart

    Senior Member
    English (UK then US)
    “which in our opinion describes the essence of the cultural condition of globalization.”

    I used to consider myself “English”, then “British” but now I’m an earthling :D My heritage expanded as I got older (and they suggest globalization:” has the same effect?)
     
    Thanks Julian. Helpful example.

    I did find this at 'larval subjects':

    For me, the concept was really driven home when, somewhere in A Thousand Plateaus, I came across Deleuze and Guattari’s remark that “a club is a deterritorialized branch.” The territory of a branch, is, of course, a tree. The branch serves the function of extending leaves across an area so as to capture sunlight. Perhaps the best definition of deterritorialization is the decontextualization of something or a theft of a bit of code that then resituates that thing elsewhere.

    Deterritorialization
     
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