disinterested

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disinterested

adjective Unbiased, objective
References in periodicals archive ?
[an] unacknowledged Victorian master narrative: the ideal of objectivity as articulated in particular by Matthew Arnold" (149), wherein culture strives "disinterestedly ...
The image his paintings conjure is that of the painter, alone in his studio, watching the world disinterestedly through a television screen.
One girl smacked her gum, dug through her bright blue purse, and glanced up disinterestedly as Boals and Whittle made their way in front of the kids.
Perhaps this is in part due to the view that, despite asking Ankara for support for Kyrgyzstan, the Turkish bureaucracy has behaved seemingly disinterestedly, not reflecting any of the political rhetoric heard about the Turkish world and its "peoples" from Ankara in the past.
Aaliya disinterestedly looked at her brother and said: "I do not like magic shows.
Although Michael Giffin says that Emma deludes herself into thinking she is doing good disinterestedly for others (155), Austen makes the opposite clear: we are merely betrayed by our own focus on Emma's faults into being blind to her virtues.
But by adding the touch of having the fop look disinterestedly through a monocle at a butterfly, Irvin conveyed the essence of The New Yorker-a slightly condescending but consummately tasteful arbiter of the larger world.
Lee's own rhetoric is anything but gladiatorial and remains studiously neutral and disinterestedly analytic, as he promised at the outset.
According to Jeffrey Meyers (170) "The only contemporary books he [Hemingway] disinterestedly praise were Cumming's The Enormous Room [...], Dinesen's Out of Africa and Orwell's Homage to Catalonia".
The film shows us the old monument disinterestedly lording over trees and trenches and shaped like a pillared gazebo with a globe on top.
He admits that while he was able to tackle them disinterestedly, he started A Well-Rounded Life with an admiration of his subject, as he had supported the SDP from its formation, when it threatened to change the landscape of British politics, much like UKIP today.
For Belton, as for Griggs, God represents the highest form of love, through which one actively loves one's enemies unselfishly, disinterestedly, and unconditionally.

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