English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdynamismdy‧na‧mis‧m /ˈdaɪnəmɪzəm/ noun [uncountable]  DETERMINEDenergy and determination to succeed her entrepreneurial dynamism
Examples from the Corpus
dynamismThat provided a focus, a dynamism, and a sense of obligation to their activities that had been missing before.The resulting combination of grace and dynamism distinguished Kelly for the rest of his career.There was an enviable air of dynamism across the Channel.There has to be some dynamism in love.Gramsci also acknowledged the dynamism of bourgeois individualism, but advocated a redirection of that energy to mass culture.The liberal pluralist model of complex interdependence is useful, but fails to capture the dynamism of integration as a process.The imprecise nature of the emotions expressed requires the opposition of formal restraint to produce the dynamism necessary to the convincing poem.The main point Lane and Roberts stressed was the dynamism of the strike itself.
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