ambiguity

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am·bi·gu·i·ty

(am'bi-gyū'ĭ-tē),
Condition of being ambiguous; uncertainty.

am·bi·gu·i·ty

(am'bi-gyū'i-tē)
Condition of being ambiguous; uncertainty.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, this would be 'a scientific study on the scope and limits of various types of explicated ambiguities in international finance.
Perhaps the governor can use his sheer force of will to make sure the leeches and middlemen who ply the ambiguities and loopholes will somehow get shut out.
In his essay on Jefferson, he studies the contradictions and ambiguities of this complex man.
But whereas they see this tendency as an undiluted and indisputable good, Bacevich, as a soldier, is strongly alive to its moral ambiguities and the savage realities of warfare.
In assigning responsibility for the risks created by contract ambiguities, it may be appropriate to modify the rule of law to consider the parties' respective equities.
A number of basic ambiguities run through the discourses and practices that Toepfer presents.
Because it is comprehensive in scope and specific in detail, it can eliminate the ambiguities that exist in most partnerships.
It is a difficult matter precisely because of the ambiguities of the issue.
Against this backdrop, Maxwell's juxtaposition of the Scottsboro writings of Langston Hughes and Louise Thompson provides a sharp critique of the gender politics of the Communist Party, particularly its tendency to masculinize its vision of interracial solidarity, and raises provocative questions about the ambiguities and contradictions of its rhetoric.
You learn to live with ambiguities and yet you go ahead and make choices.
The ambiguities of desire are infinitely more interesting than nice, moral passages.
Though my story is not without its ambiguities (after all, as a free agent, I did study under Bernard McGinn, Anne Carr, and David Tracy - three Roman Catholic scholars), I tell it to make two points.