impersonally


Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adv

Antonyms for impersonally

without warmth

Antonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
The question is whether consequentialism can accommodate this intuition without sacrificing its core commitments: the agent-neutral conception of value, the teleological conception of reasons (according to which practical reasons are reasons to bring about valuable states of affairs), and the maximizing view (according to which agents are required to bring about the impersonally best outcome).
Doing business in such close quarters can create a personal relationship that's difficult for a rival agent to disrupt, let alone a distant insurer looking to impersonally sell direct to consumers online," Friedman added.
And justice, unfortunately, cannot always be clinically and impersonally administered in a tidy court, where no one person signs off on a death warrant.
In the early years of life and throughout young adulthood, people tend to view aging impersonally.
Today the financial technology implies that decisions are often made by robots on trading floors and by the software that manages them and impersonally responds to any instantaneous changes of the situation, which changes in the course of the trading, or information about the movement of oil reserves," - he said, Tass reported.
Decisions will have to be made as to what disputes can be satisfactorily resolved impersonally, and the extent to which expediency justifies the loss of the personal.
This is in sharp contrast to the previous patient arrival experience where check-in was impersonally conducted through a small opening of a glass-enclosed desk, and the waiting room was windowless and crowded.
Making use of Foucault's studies on the subject, Ayala's chapter exemplifies the tendency in literary studies to adopt theories impersonally, more as an act of academic ventriloquism (using a text to illustrate a theory) than as a strategy to intervene in the contexts.
Surrounded by pro collaborators including cinematographer Elliot Davis ("The Iron Lady") and editor Lee Percy ("Boys Don't Cry"), Stark directs competently but impersonally in the manner one used to derisively call "TV-style," before so much of TV became more cinematic than the movies.
When used in the past, the verb kan is used either in agreement with the logical subject or impersonally.
610) indicated that the notion of professionalism does seem to be a more impersonally regulated concept and often has been structured in terms of serving others beyond self-interest.
When we do join in, we do so impersonally and often without thought, having already made up our minds.
Gently and impersonally steering the reader through the queen's life would be the editors, who chose the appropriate letters, and the appropriate parts of those letters.
Her small body encased in tremendous sunlight seemed to throb with an intense vitality, impersonally responding to heat, scent, and color.