English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishone-sidedˌone-ˈsided adjective  1 UNFAIRconsidering or showing only one side of a question, subject etc in a way that is unfairbiased, balanced The newspapers give a very one-sided account of the war.2 EQUALan activity or competition that is one-sided is one in which one person or side is much stronger or does much more than the other a very boring, one-sided game The conversation was very one-sided.one-sidedly adverbone-sidedness noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
one-sidedThis interaction of science and theology is not one-sided.Corcoran called the accusations unjust and one-sided.In Georgetown, things were more one-sided.Newspapers often give a very one-sided account of political events.One, the game couldn't have been fixed because it was so utterly one-sided and tedious.I gritted my teeth and decided it wasn't such a one-sided deal after all.It's kind of a one-sided game until the whole field is in shadow.However, this is not an entirely one-sided movement.Finally, she could bear his one-sided possession no longer.Foreign publications have been criticised for alleged one-sided reporting and their correspondents have been denied visas.a one-sided victoryI'm amazed the paper would print such one-sided views.
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