dispassion


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Related to dispassion: dispassionately

dis·pas·sion

 (dĭs-păsh′ən)
n.
Freedom from passion, bias, or emotion; objectivity.

dispassion

(dɪsˈpæʃən)
n
detachment; objectivity

dis•pas•sion

(dɪsˈpæʃ ən)

n.
the state or quality of being unemotional or uninvolved emotionally.
[1685–95]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dispassion - objectivity and detachment; "her manner assumed a dispassion and dryness very unlike her usual tone"
emotionlessness, unemotionality - absence of emotion

dispassion

noun
Translations

dispassion

References in periodicals archive ?
And it is the business of media organisations, ideally, to report the events and the players with dispassion.
Adams dispassion is likely a professional necessity.
And you may have to detach yourself with military precision or dispassion. A private call could provide a kind of portal today.
A mediocre film like Lion captured the brutal dispassion of The City Of Joy.
We have to maintain that sense of dispassion and cover him like everyone else."
the Jina icon visually depicts the perfections of enlightenment, renunciation, and dispassion that are the hall-marks of liberation....
Change in the Constitution is so important, so fundamental, to the nation that any amendment must be done with cold reason, dispassion, and detachment.
The culturally pervasive associations of masculinity with dispassion, distance, abstraction, toughness and risk-taking, and of femininity with emotion, empathy, bodily vulnerability, fear and caution, are embedded within the professional discourse.
While this dispassion is consistent with Drabble's forthright, unsentimental realism, the book might have resonated more if she'd kept a few characters journeying and wondering past the novel's end.
The same bodily paradox that Ovid mines for horror and pathos becomes in their hands a principle of discovery and dispassion: the ecorche, suspended skinless somewhere between life and death to show exactly how it is that human life functions.
Through these varied approaches, students come to appreciate other cultures without the dispassion of Swift's Gulliver.