English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishpartialitypar‧ti‧al‧i‧ty /ˌpɑːʃiˈæləti $ ˌpɑːr-/ noun [uncountable]  1 LIKE somebody OR somethingunfair support of one person or one group against another syn bias the problem of partiality in news reporting2 partiality for something
Examples from the Corpus
partialityIntegrity provides protection against partiality or deceit or other forms of official corruption, for example.Even if marred by partiality and vagueness, this work is easily recognisable as theory, as explanation, not mere descriptive generalisation.There are tendencies towards closure, partiality and sheer irrationality in society, and these admittedly affect higher education.New Historicism's usual response to this is to expand on Montrose's point about the inevitability of critical partiality existing.Specifically, it can uncover disciplinary partiality, ideology, hidden interests, professional skullduggery, deception and illusion.Perhaps Caro's declaration that her stepbrother was very likeable had not just stemmed from partiality.The chairman must avoid any appearance of partiality.That, though, should not stop us losing sight of the partiality of single disciplines.The Dar es Salaam-based Government papers, despite their partiality, did act as a valuable forum for public debate.
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