English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishisolatedi‧so‧lat‧ed /ˈaɪsəleɪtɪd/ ●○○ AWL adjective  1 FARan isolated building, village etc is far away from any others syn remote small isolated communities Not many people visit this isolated spot.2 ALONEfeeling alone and unable to meet or speak to other people Young mothers often feel isolated.see thesaurus at far3 ONCEan isolated action, event, example etc happens only once, and is not likely to happen againisolated incident/case/event Police say that last week’s protest was an isolated incident.
Examples from the Corpus
isolatedDuring my first month here, I felt terribly isolated.Young, single parents often feel isolated and unhappy.The balloon had landed in an isolated area of the Northwest Territories.If you travel to isolated areas, make sure you have a good guide.The issue of disability culture was highlighted, with the role of disabled people viewed as being isolated away from wider society.The area is extremely isolated because of the hills that surround it.Children of very rich parents can grow up isolated from the rest of society.Morris didn't seem lonely or isolated himself, but a hard shell was usually a sign of vulnerability underneath.Smith, on the other hand, was isolated in a country just beginning to regain its mathematical confidence.This might be because Dickens is trying to tell us that society should be close-knit one and not isolated into different units.an isolated mountain villageisolated thunderstormsisolated incident/case/eventBut that was an isolated case.Gerasch is hardly an isolated case.Or is this an isolated case?The copyright vote was by no means an isolated case.The defense contends the fight was an isolated case.This does not seem like an isolated incident.Uncle Buck isn't an isolated case.It views writing essays not as a series of isolated events but as the dynamic process of developing a skill.
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