impersonally


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
See: fairly
References in periodicals archive ?
Hunting alone, he feels "something I cannot yet define completely but the feeling comes when you write well and truly and know impersonally you have written in that way" (148-49).
However, if Santideva did mean that impersonally caused behavior was hard determined, then Santideva's response to the inconsistency charge arguably cannot be easily dismissed simply by reference to the Buddhist hope of reducing suffering.
First of all, most of them remain essentially nameless, being impersonally referred to by both Hemingway and his white hunting companions as "the natives" "the boys," and/or "they" Besides being impersonal and dehumanizing, the epithets usually prove pejorative as well, including "niggers" and "savages," among others (249, 61).
It was not to be ambitious, or to seek to articulate ambition through the complex deployment of its technical means: imagery was either suspect or merely clinched an argument; the verse line should not, by the pressure its energy or shape might exert on syntax, intervene in meaning; language was always to be grounded in the presence of a legitimating voice--and that voice took on an impersonally collective tone.
It also indicates the usage of expressed milk rather breast milk which is necessary to emphasise that the milk being shared has impersonally been removed from its origin.
You want to be able to establish ways in which people could act impersonally with strangers and very cooperatively with their intimates.
And then, from here, to start intellectually and mentally internalizing a well-structured and actively self-built system of meta-cognitive actions and operations, under the guidance of instructors more prone to teaching students how to learn to self-monitor, self-reflect, and self-control their own individual performance, than to let them know and impersonally repeat already built up procedures that once proved useful for others in totally different communicative situations.
Without a sustainable, abstractly constituted legal and political structure that impersonally survives the individuals within it, the society falls into endless tribal warfare or worse, into anarchy and chaos; and without periodic, authentic ceremonial and ritualistic performance by its leader, the state lapses into bureaucratic and totalitarian tyranny entirely unconcerned with the human consequences of its actions.
The third characteristic of magnanimous morality--providing benefits to identifiable people or particular causes deemed to be worthy--is more likely to be considered moral than providing widely dispersed benefits impersonally and indiscriminately.
She had been treated impersonally by the medical and hospital staffs during the birth of her first daughter in 1968.
17) This student's lament recalls Nisbet's account of how Jeremy Bentham's vision of "the rationally and impersonally organized" administration of the political community had led Bentham to "the policeman and the penitentiary.
The first step along this way is Cleaver's seeing himself in the third person: "that Eldridge," Cleaver's writing is its own fulfillment of the expressed desire to claim a public voice; this voice is at once an expression of one individual reclaiming himself from the prison, and the claiming of the power to speak impersonally, to write not private autobiography but public testament, about an institution, and about the system of justice for which all share responsibility.