- v. Simple past tense and past participle of disunite.
- adj. having been divided; having the unity destroyed
“Dr Mahathir's continued efforts at whipping up fear amongst Malays has now been taken up by some other Umno leaders, including former party secretary-general recently as saying that all the hard-fought privileges accrued by the Malays over the years would soon be lost if they are to be "disunited".”
“He denied Labour was "disunited" and blamed the media for stirring up dissent but added the party had to be more honest about past mistakes.”
“What can we say about the spiritual state of the dissociated and disunited mind of other cultures?”
“And if that student of philosophy, politics and economics David Cameron had boned up on European history, he would have learned the truth of Sir Humphrey's observation in Yes Minister: "Britain has had the same foreign policy objective for at least the last 500 years – to create a disunited Europe.”
“Italy celebrated its sesquicentennial as a nation in March and yet it can still seem as factional and disunited as it did during the years of reunification, the years of Tomasi's work.”
“It makes sense to talk about the rise of India and China, but Asia is too diverse with too many cultures, nations and religions — and it is too disunited.”
“In a single sentence, out of the blue, the partners ganged up and whipsawed the entire Ethiopian opposition: "The Ethiopian political opposition is weak, disunited, and out of touch with the average Ethiopian, partners agreed.”
“Is the Ethiopian political opposition "weak and disunited"?”
“Under such circumstances, is it any wonder that the Ethiopian opposition is weak and disunited?”
“It is true that the Ethiopian "political opposition is weak and disunited", an issue I have addressed on previous occasions.”
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