I looked at him indifferently until he went into the church.
He pushed away his chair, and put down his cup so indifferently that it missed the table and fell with a crash to the floor.
“Just because I thought it,” Halfman answered, indifferently.
And when the new contracts come in, the mercenary nightingales again take wing, indifferently, they care not whither.
indifferently, madam,” said I. “But I am green at all gambling devices.
Apparently the home people had welcomed the refugees, or had received them indifferently.
"Oh, it does not matter," she said, and so indifferently that Constans was deceived.
"See, now, how indifferently he goes past me," said the thorn-bush.
"He's got to be satisfied," declared Big Jack indifferently.
The rider saluted politely and indifferently, and jangled on.
late 14c., "unbiased," from Old French indifferent "impartial" or directly from Latin indifferentem (nominative indifferens) "not differing, not particular, of not consequence, neither good nor evil," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + differens, present participle of differre "set apart" (see differ). Extended sense of "apathetic" first recorded early 15c.; that of "neither good nor bad" 1530s, on notion of "neither more nor less advantageous."
indifferent in·dif·fer·ent (ĭn-dĭf'ər-ənt, -dĭf'rənt)
Characterized by a lack of partiality; unbiased.
Not active or involved; neutral.
Undifferentiated, as cells or tissue.