essentially different

See: disparate
References in classic literature ?
Each of them would have its commerce with foreigners to regulate by distinct treaties; and as their productions and commodities are different and proper for different markets, so would those treaties be essentially different.
A man who bestrides a horse must be essentially different from a man who cowers in a canoe.
In fact the rivers which flow from those mountains to the Pacific are essentially different from those which traverse the prairies on their eastern declivities.
At the time whereof we are writing, though the Great George was on the throne and ladies wore gigots and large combs like tortoise- shell shovels in their hair, instead of the simple sleeves and lovely wreaths which are actually in fashion, the manners of the very polite world were not, I take it, essentially different from those of the present day: and their amusements pretty similar.
Similarly, Brazal challenges essentialism implicit in the view that men are essentially different from women--the concept that "men are from Mars and women are from Venus" (or in the Filipino case, beauty is to women as power is to men).
Defenders of Rodgers and his side will point to this as mitigation, that such a chasm between the two performances is to be expected given they are essentially different teams.
The demographic changes, Rivlin said, have created a "new Israeli order…in which Israeli society is comprised of four population sectors, or, if you will, four principal 'tribes', essentially different from each other, and growing closer in size.
INVESTING in property is essentially different from investing in stocks and shares or putting money in the building society.
Former Swedish ambassador to the Vatican Ulla Gudmundson was among those speakers who challenged the hierarchy's tendency to describe women as being essentially different than men.
So what did he make of two essentially different players?
Ethics and compliance are essentially different sides of the same coin.
The values and ethos of a national park authority - the custodians of our pastoral heritage - are essentially different to that of any local authority and demand a different set of guiding principles to manage our natural commonwealth, particularly in terms of planning.