English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtotalityto‧tal‧i‧ty /təʊˈtæləti $ toʊ-/ noun [uncountable] formal  1 COMPLETEthe whole of somethingin something’s totality It’s essential that we look at the problem in its totality.2 TOTALa total amount
Examples from the Corpus
totalityAs a result, every era is considered as a totality embracing everything.That brought some meaning and totality to the law pursuits.The continuous employment of proper symbols frees man to participate actively and fully in the dynamic totality of creation.These differentiated histories form a specific historical totality, for each history operates within the general totality of the mode of production.The divine unity contains infinite diversity within itself, harmonised and integrated into one all-including totality.Discourse, indeed, might be defined as the totality of all these elements interacting.While this approach is problematical, his emphasis on the totality remains important.Cranston's political career should be judged on the totality of his accomplishments.
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