amorphous

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  • adj

Synonyms for amorphous

Synonyms for amorphous

having no distinct shape

Synonyms for amorphous

having no definite form or distinct shape

Related Words

lacking the system or structure characteristic of living bodies

Synonyms

Related Words

without real or apparent crystalline form

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus there were also "urban" and "rural" identities, but conveniently when the Afrikaners and the English ganged up on blacks, the common white identity tended to be regarded amorphously as Western and middle class.
AFDD 2-1 amorphously defines active DCA as using reactive air-to-air assets to destroy an attacking adversary's air and missile assets, while passive DCA uses camouflage, concealment, and deception, together with hardened shelters.
Whether through the public-ownership plank of the 1920s or more amorphously through the idea of the `light on the hill', it has distinguished itself from, say, the US labour movement whose demands -- in the words of leader Samuel Gompers -- were for `more'.
These amorphously shaped blocks fit together in a three-dimensional shape, perhaps, much like "Lego" blocks.
At this point we come to a prejudice as deep-rooted as any in Western philosophy: the idea that things can only originate from things, that nothing can come from nothing (ex nihilo nihil fit) in the sense that no thing can emerge from an amorphously thingless condition.
The largely amorphously shaped products (rectangle-shaped lids are occasionally produced) are made by printing on the paper-like plastic, and die-cutting them to fit the tops of trays that perfectly nestle instruments.
The third, the Asian one, amorphously spreads endlessly and without a notion of the public realm.
Frye defined the evidentiary issue as reliability and then deferred fully to an amorphously defined "scientific community" for its "general acceptance" which it used as a proxy for evidentiary reliability.
Health has been defined by the Supreme Court almost amorphously.
Because Powers defines postmodern masculinity as the danger of usurpation into a professional identity, femininity sits rather amorphously in the interstices between cultural registers of legitimation and exile.
Our concept of a ballet "classic" is just about as amorphously vague.