reclusive

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See: solitary
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Some individuals may be absent, home with the flu, or persisting in reclusiveness.
Obsessive bad thoughts, next level nightmares, delusions of all sorts, emotional highs and lows, all accompanied by reclusiveness.
1944-48) purged some of that easy reclusiveness out of me.
And although Hooper cannot be as easily condemned for his obsession and his reclusiveness as these other three--precisely because of the ethical responsibility revolved in his wearing the veil--the fact remains that he dies having no meaningful personal relationships.
The only one nearly to escape was Marlene Dietrich, who reinvented herself as an international cabaret artiste (deferring reclusiveness to her 90s).
She was a 20th-century icon, a woman who dominated the big screen and whose reclusiveness in her later years only heightened her reputation as an enigma.
As for dealing with the kind of publicity that helped drive Hughes deeper into insanity, DiCaprio explains that he's learned reclusiveness is not the way to go.
Sistani has repeatedly refused to meet American and other Western officials to discuss his plans, and they complain that his reclusiveness has forced them to interpret second-hand what he has said.
Whether this is from modesty or reclusiveness I have no idea, and yet he is writing some of the best work to emerge in North America in recent decades.
Withdrawal, fatigue and reclusiveness may be the result of an underlying depression, straining relationships and emotional support (Anderson, 1982:153).
I kept wondering why this virtual stranger, whose reclusiveness among movie stars was second only to Garbo's, had made herself so available to me," A.
The great games, the great incidents, the strange reclusiveness, all of that is splendidly articulated in the book.