indiscriminately love



from The Century Dictionary.

  • In an indiscriminate manner; without distinction; confusedly; promiscuously.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adverb In an indiscriminate manner.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adverb in a random manner
  • adverb in an indiscriminate manner


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The Council of Trent was the first to apply the term indiscriminately to rulings concerning faith and discipline (decreta de fide, de reformatione).

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 4: Clandestinity-Diocesan Chancery

  • Later, the "fibbouses" abounded more and more plenteously, as her clientage increased, and she applied the term indiscriminately, regardless whether the recipient were an Apollo, or a mere Diana.

    The Brentons

  • They applied the term indiscriminately to everything from the South, and for that reason I shall give a brief sketch of the origin and use of the term as I find it in different works.

    John M. Copley. A Sketch of the Battle of Franklin, Tenn. ...

  • Nevertheless, taste had (in Gracián's day) not yet become a central notion in Spanish aes - thetics: Feijóo, in his Razón del gusto (1727-30), still applies this term indiscriminately to food, drink, music, etc., identifying it with the feeling for the pleasurable.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • Originality is a term indiscriminately applied, and generally of trifling significance, but so far as any writer may be original, Turguénieff is so.

    Confessions and Criticisms

  • Other diseases partly due to syphilis: softening of the brain, a term indiscriminately used to cover a number of diseases including brain syphilis and paresis, 2111; paralysis, usually meaning apoplexy, but always including many cases of brain syphilis, 14,479; premature birth, by some believed to be the result of syphilis in one half of all cases,

    The Social Emergency Studies in Sex Hygiene and Morals

  • "She doesn't burn anything, but just the fact that she's willing to love indiscriminately is an act of revolution."

    Ford Theatre's 'Sabrina Fair' puts race, not class, center stage

  • Had Miss W. taken words indiscriminately from a dictionary, and arranged them in lines, she could not have been less successful, and she might, by chance, have written better. '

    Letter 98

  • Now, if you let Wal-Mart and 7-Elevens move in indiscriminately right next to suburban neighborhoods, I guarantee they’re become ghettos.

    PEC's "Clarion" Opposes Sprawl at

  • And he assigns a common name indiscriminately to both, in order that posterity might learn more sacredly to cherish this connection between each other, when they saw that their first parents were denominated as one person.

    Commentary on Genesis - Volume 1


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  • "Indiscriminately from the Skies"

    --Chapter 10, Silent Spring by Rachel Carson

    March 13, 2009