English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdisjunctiondis‧junc‧tion /dɪsˈdʒʌŋkʃən/, disjuncture /dɪsˈdʒʌŋktʃə $ -ər/ noun [countable usually singular] formal  a difference between two things that you would expect to be in agreement a disjunction between the skills taught in schools and the skills demanded by employers
Examples from the Corpus
disjunctionThere is certainly a disjunction in our lives between the pace we force upon ourselves and the pace that nature affords us.In a turbulent environment, diversity, contradiction and disjunction are the norm.Yet there is a very big disjunction here.In fact, the disjunction between promise and reality is frequent and extensive in many political systems.Tragicomedy gives the disjunction of the subjective and objective visions of the human situation dramatic form.It is worth going through the list to see how great the disjunction is.It is this disjunction which is the historic crisis of Western society.Anticipated here is that always unstable disjunction between identification and desire upon which male bonding depends.
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