from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a one-sided or biased manner.
- adv. In a manner which physically favors or uses only one side of something.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a one-sided manner; unequally; with partiality or bias.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a unilateral manner; by means of one part or party
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He did not understand the logic “of course, I am not a military man” of setting up an establishment in a place that was so obviously and one-sidedly threatened and feared they would all be “running like hell within 60 days.”
I'm sorry animals, but if you didn't want to be one-sidedly eaten by us, you should have evolved to compete with us better, instead of evolving to be so damn tasty.
Derrida's poetically rendered claims about finitude and the possibility of mourning being constitutive of friendship (which includes love) resonate powerfully with criticisms that have been made of Heidegger's one-sidedly self-focused conception in Being and Time (1927) of what it means to have an "authentic" comportment -- one that owns rather than disowns -- toward the finitude of our existence.
First, West misconstrues the meaning of concupiscence, stressing purity of intention one-sidedly when talking about problems of lust.
Although this city-state, dominated by the People's Action Party PAP for the past half-century, holds general elections regularly every four or five years, the results have long been one-sidedly in favor of the ruling party.
In short, unlike contracts, covenants are commitments that one enters into one-sidedly initially.
Can you name any demographic that split THAT one-sidedly in any election that wasn't rigged with death threats?
Some who are on the undecided list are former Hillary leaners (probably predominately women) who were put off by the harsh tone of the campaign (which, unfairly, has been far too one-sidedly blamed on the Clinton campaign).
As a general rule, the Churches in Asia and, to a lesser extent, in Africa and much of Latin America -- especially the younger generation, the clergy and the seminarians -- have been exposed almost one-sidedly to the liberal / progressivist line when it comes to liturgy and theology, with the result that much of the "conservative" and traditionalist critique of post-Conciliar errors, heresies and abuses is simply not known here.
They were hardly one-sidedly on the side of the Zionists.