disproportionateness


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dis·pro·por·tion·ate

 (dĭs′prə-pôr′shə-nĭt)
adj.
Out of proportion, as in size, shape, or amount.

dis′pro·por′tion·ate·ly adv.
dis′pro·por′tion·ate·ness n.
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disproportionateness

noun
The condition or fact of being unequal, as in age, rank, or degree:
References in periodicals archive ?
Kant's optimistic belief in the possibility of translating the objective, universal order into fiction and this in turn into an individual existence (which would imply a perfect transparency and consistency of such translation, and, as far as the order of values is concerned) is also a specific "transaction." It is all the more crucial owing to the fact that posterior modern visions will try to complicate this picture by pointing out to the disproportionateness of these realities: the individual and the general, as well as the difficulty of communication between them (mainly mediation through interpretation).
Between 1976 and 1999, more states and LGAs were created which enhanced disproportionateness: from the 12-state structure erected in 1967, which enthroned equity between Northern and Southern Nigeria by giving each six states, the ratio became disproportional with the North having 19 states and 414 LGAs and the South, 17 states and 355 LGAs (Egwaikhide et al 2009).
Even the metropolitan poet no longer has any meaning; what has changed is the unit of measure in disproportionateness. The poet is now, in Terminal Realism, a needle in a haystack, a zero with respect to the infinite.