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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunityu‧ni‧ty /ˈjuːnəti/ ●●○ W3 noun (plural unities)  1 [uncountable]UNITE when a group of people or countries agree or are joined together economic unity European unity2 [uncountable]COMPLETE the quality of having matching parts His essays often lack unity.3 HMN[countable] technical one of the three related principles that say a play should be about a single set of related events which happen in one place on one day
Examples from the Corpus
unityHe stood and looked at them sway, feeling a unity with them as his body swayed to the same light breeze.The need for the Bund to ensure unity in action was vital.Coutances is notable for its unity of design, internally and externally.The team suffers from a lack of unity.The lack of unity within the women's movement has resulted in a severe lack of power.It is not the suggestion of unity in difference which was established, but rather the notion of difference as hegemonic.Moore grants that all very great goods are organic unities which have pleasure as a part.In his speech the Prime Minister stressed the need for party unity.Such small changes are invaluable in giving themes renewed vitality, while at the same time preserving unity.Will not the exterior, structured unity which union attains suppress the search for authentic diversity?
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