The Objectified state of the cultural capital is the capital in its material form. Here the material form can be represented as writings or painting. This material form representation is transmissible in its materiality. The transmission of this objectified state of the capital can also be an economic transfer unlike the embodied state. These cultural goods are inherited as property or can be appropriated by means of economic capital. The owner of the cultural capital must be able to possess economical capital or some other equivalent material objectification of cultural capital for the exchange to take place. Also unlike the embodied cultural capital, where the person having the capital is the possessor, here it can be said that there is not possessor; it is only a proxy arrangement. Here Bourdieu makes a distinction between the dominated and the dominant capital. The creation of the dominated and the dominant categories through cultural capital is also one of the strengths of the cultural capital transmissions among others.