He won an Oscar for The Pianist and fell off the map—until his riveting performance in the upcoming detachment.
The Detached connotation: Military occupation also conveys a degree of detachment.
Communities of impassioned religious believers may boast many virtues, but neutrality and detachment are not among them.
That immense ambition is gone, replaced by detachment and lassitude.
No because I want to preserve as much as possible my detachment and impartiality.
The detachment started up the path at a run, eager for the hunt.
As these could not be our men, we knew the enemy were endeavoring to surround the detachment.
The firemen had not yet come, though it was rumoured that a detachment was on the way.
Jezef took it with the detachment that still irritated Tulan.
She, while straining her ears to listen, therefore maintained an air of detachment.
1660s, "action of detaching," from French détachement (17c.), from détacher (see detach). Meaning "portion of a military force" is from 1670s; that of "aloofness from objects or circumstances" is from 1798.
detachment de·tach·ment (dĭ-tāch'mənt)
The act or process of disconnecting or detaching; separation.
The state of being separate or detached.
Indifference to or remoteness from the concerns of others; aloofness.
Absence of prejudice or bias; disinterest.