Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The property of being one-sided, or of having regard to one side only; partiality: as, one-sidedness of view.
- n. The state of being one-sided
“This one-sidedness of China's relationship with Europe reflects, in large part, the Chinese government's currency policy.”
“Thanks for giving me perfect avenue to highlight the absurd one-sidedness of your attempt.”
“So there is some truth to Mr. Edsall's analysis, but there is also an overheatedness and a one-sidedness that makes his case less persuasive.”
“David Schwartz says: mischief: Or the father taking the status of sperm donor, which hit the pith and essence of unconscionable, extreme one-sidedness.”
“Or the father taking the status of sperm donor, which hit the pith and essence of unconscionable, extreme one-sidedness.”
“Presumably not if the one-sidedness is presented as opinion.”
“Political one-sidedness on Social Security represents a breakdown of the democratic process, since three-fourths of all Americans oppose cutting Social Security to reduce the deficit -- including 77% of Republicans and 76% of Tea Party supporters!”
“Betraying not a hint of how hilariously his words indicted himself and his network, O'Reilly exploded, screaming at his other guest, Alan Colmes, that Al Jazeera's sin was its one-sidedness: I'm getting a little mad at you.”
“The U.S. did not merely exercise a veto, it issued a statement that was unprecedented in its one-sidedness and harshness.”
“On the other hand, this is contrasted with the limits typical of digital communication: the one-sidedness of the interaction, the tendency to communicate only some parts of one's interior world, the risk of constructing a false image of oneself, which can become a form of self-indulgence.”
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