unpolitical


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Related to unpolitical: apolitical

un·po·lit·i·cal

 (ŭn′pə-lĭt′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
Not politically structured, oriented, or focused; not interested in politics.

unpolitical

(ˌʌnpəˈlɪtɪkəl)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) not politically oriented or organized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.unpolitical - politically neutralunpolitical - politically neutral      
nonpolitical - not political
Translations

unpolitical

adj, unpolitically
advunpolitisch
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References in periodicals archive ?
Note that the World Bank maintains that it is unpolitical in many ways; for example, by not impacting the party politics of the country concerned or even by not expressing preferences as to the type of public policy system that is in place (say, more federal or more centralized), but within the system strives to improve accountability, transparency, and legitimacy.
My undergraduate students understand passion as irremediably tied to sex and intimate relations, and they regard It as irrational, disruptive and profoundly unpolitical.
If I did not know, I learned it while I was editing Massimo Cacciari's The Unpolitical (2009).
Defiantly unpolitical and crystal clear about their own identity, when Norton went ahead they pointed at the visitors and proclaim: "You've never had a parmo in your life
I used to speak of unpolitical politics and always insisted on the moral and educational side of public affairs.
The state has set down clear, unequivocal and objective rules designed specifically for making decisions like this as fair and consistent - and as unpolitical - as possible.
Secondly, Strauss highlights the strictly unpolitical nature of Heidegger's thought, if we understand 'political' in the Greek sense of 'within' or 'of the city (polis)': 'there is no room for political philosophy in Heidegger's work .
Piercingly moving and utterly unpolitical, "World Trade Center," holds us in a fierce grip, writes Ansen.
58) Wolin notes that this new time-dimension could be unpolitical and even anti-political in some forms of Christianity, but it is nonetheless the case the Christian encounter with politics revitalized a tradition of political thought.
Thomas Mann spent much of the First World War writing a huge book to persuade himself that his support for the German cause was unpolitical, and much of the Second World War depicting his own former attitude as a Faustian pact with the Devil.
What he is doing is completely unpolitical and we will deal with it through the disciplinary committee.
It allows him to form questions and constellations for which politics has no language and makes a famously unpolitical writer political.