How to use Dispassionate in a sentence

dispassionate
  • It need not affect the opinion of dispassionate students.

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  • Henry Clay, contrasting him with Jefferson, said that Jefferson had more genius, Madison more judgment and common sense; that Jefferson was a visionary and a theorist; Madison cool, dispassionate, practical, and safe.'

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  • Those of Bishop Watson and Lord Hailes were the best, but simply because they contented themselves with a dispassionate exposition of the general argument in favour of Christianity.

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  • While individual moments are unbearably poignant, others seem oddly dispassionate.

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  • The " Scottish prejudice " which Burns tells us was " poured " into his veins from the Wallace is not obvious to the dispassionate reader of the Brus.

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  • Longley (Toronto, 1904) is dispassionate, but otherwise mediocre.

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  • I am afraid that I cannot be so dispassionate at the moment.

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  • Without him, the story would be a rather dispassionate account of an impossible journey by bland, unbelievable characters.

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  • Millar has been able to watch the action in the first week from a relatively dispassionate viewpoint.

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  • A sneer and a borrowed witticism, a detached, dispassionate veneer intended to convey intelligence.

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  • Some outlets will provide dispassionate coverage, others will be biased and still others will present details on front burner characters but may fail to mention entirely a b-roll storyline that also played that day.

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  • That was Howie to a tee; totally dispassionate and prosaic, ready to join the gang and do someone else's bidding but seldom a decision maker.

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  • It is taken, strangely enough, from an Israelite source, but the tone of the whole is quite dispassionate and objective.

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  • His most important book, Rational Theology and Christian Philosophy (1872), is one in which the Cambridge Platonists and other leaders of dispassionate thought in the 17th century are similarly treated.

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  • Lecky and Creighton are almost as dispassionate as Gardiner, but are more definitely committed to particular points of views, while democratic fervour pervades the fascinating pages of J.R.Green, and an intellectual secularism, which is almost religious in its intensity and idealism, inspired the genius of Maitland.

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  • This was in fact the case; for it knew how to treat the question, which divided the Greeks, in a more dispassionate and practical manner than they.

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