Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Related to dispassionately: haphazardly
See: fairly
References in classic literature ?
The Chief Inspector raised scornful eyebrows dispassionately.
Pickwick; 'before you apply those epithets to the gentleman in question, consider, dispassionately, the extent of his fault, and above all remember that he is a friend of mine.
Andrews with his swivel chair tilted back, his hands clasped behind his head, his cigarette hanging from his lips, regarded the man dispassionately.
I can look at him quite coolly and dispassionately," she said to herself.
Finding no ready-made opportunity to tell his story, Newman pondered these things more dispassionately than might have been expected; he stretched his legs, as usual, and even chuckled a little, appreciatively and noiselessly.
I remembered that I had known a man before who had declared himself to have fallen, years ago, a victim to misfortune; but this misfortune, whose effects appeared permanent (he looked desper ately hard up) when considered dispassionately, seemed indistinguishable from a breach of trust.
We believe that the point raised by the ANP leader is quite relevant and timely and leaders of other political parties would also ponder over it dispassionately with a view to bringing sanity back to the political scene.
Everybody needs to have a strong faith in the future, but what is more important is that they should look dispassionately at the realities and thoroughly prepare for them, as well.
On the other hand, looking at it dispassionately I would believe that it's somewhat distressing and disturbing that an access given to a family should not be conducted in this deplorable manner, in which Pakistan has conducted it.
All drivers are equal in the eyes of the law, which will be dispassionately enforced on both male and female motorists," said Al-Bassami.
Now we are not under such pressure, but we can --and we must-- decide dispassionately for the survival of Cyta," which last year generated a AaAaAeA@1/430.
A judge's job is to dispassionately assess how the law should be applied to the facts of a case.