from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Separate, distinct.
  • adj. Divisible, divided.
  • adj. Shared, held in common (with others).

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Divided, shared, or participated in, in common with others.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Divided; participated in; shared in common with others.
  • n. In arithmetic and algebra, one of the several parts of a dividend from which each separate figure or term of the quotient is found.
  • Divided; separate; distinct.
  • Divisible; capable of being divided into parts: as, “a dividual essence in Truth,”


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Latin dividuus.


  • What happens then is that some aspect, or emination, of that celebrity makes an individual dividual.

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  • Now the universe is inhabited by in dividual beings; endowed generally with free will, allowing them to act out of harmony with the whole, to do as they will both deliberately and instinctively.

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  • On the one hand, he posits that the “in-dividual,” as opposed to mere “individual,” phenomenon can be isolated as a discrete subject of our historical inquiry when we ascribe certain subjective values to the singular coherence and indivisibility that are responsible for its uniqueness.


  • If so, an “in-dividual” historical event has to be reduced to an “individual” manifestation of the objective process of history, a conclusion that essentially implies that Rickert returned to the German Idealist faith in the meaningfulness of history and the objective validity of the diverse values to be found in history.


  • Sources say that the accounts in question are not in Yeltsin's name, but rather are held by offshore companies or in the names of in-dividual businessmen, both Russian and foreign.

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  • So that a man may say his religion is now no more within himself, but is become a dividual movable, and goes and comes near him, according as that good man frequents the house.


  • They look down their noses at business people, at in dividual enterprise, at private markets and the like, and, frankly, time has passed them by.

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  • POTATO RACE I. I.dividual competition; rules of Amateur

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  • During these Conferences it is customary for each candidate to retire while the discussion of his in - dividual fitness for ordination is in progress.

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  • "Captain's a great feller, ain't he?" said the man ahead -- a little, woe-begone, helpless-looking sort of in dividual, who looked as though he had ever been the sport and care of fortune.

    Sister Carrie


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