from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Not segregated, especially not racially segregated.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not segregated
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. rid of segregation; having had segregation ended
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I wish more expats thought and worked like this, in a more open and unsegregated way.
It could work the way you suggest, but the cost (and bother) of transferring the overflow prisoners to the unsegregated prison, and back again as openings became available in the segregated ones, argues against it.
He appointed white southerners to his administration who introduced segregation into their previously unsegregated departments, including the postal service which was a major employer.
It could work the way you suggest, but the cost and bother of transferring the overflow prisoners to the unsegregated prison, and back again as openings became available in the segregated ones, argues against it.
Nothing great has been accomplished in America since the Civil War -- not footsteps on the moon, or women's suffrage, or the right if not the reality of equal, unsegregated education -- without people also passionately fighting for that dark right, too.
Instead, the money remained unsegregated, and when Lehman collapsed four days later, CRC's money went with it.
We have unsegregated schools in which the children segregate themselves by choice.
As Aitchison and Rout put it: More mysterious still is the question of how this translocative [nuclear export] pathway was retrofitted onto the ribosome during the evolution of eukaryotes from their protoplasmically unsegregated prokaryotic ancestors.
It would have been bad enough for Rosemary to have to deal with leaving her favorite segregated school for the new unsegregated one she's being forced to attend.
Another, perhaps more significant, signal of London's failure to build cohesive, just, pleasant communities can be found in the Parker-Goodhart essay: the most obvious symptom of social stress is the rise in support for extremist politics in London - challenging Livingstone's rosy vision of a happily multicultural and unsegregated city ...