Washington insiders are angry at the insularity of the first Republican presidential campaign based in Massachusetts.
“Outsiders”—that word choice reflects the insularity of the congressional echo chamber.
Murray has many harsh things to say about the selfishness and insularity of the new upper class.
He has spent years alleging bias and insularity in the scientific community.
This insularity is a long-held and well-known habit of this administration when setbacks happen, and it's not admirable.
Perhaps he felt, with Tennyson's insularity dominating his ears, that it was as well to put the other side.
Left to itself, the insularity in him would have evaded the issue.
This ignorance is now less than it was in Cooper's time, and of late the insularity has been modified for the better.
This indifference to other writers of his time, this insularity, was doubtless his loss.
The English because of their insularity had been political amateurs for endless generations.
1610s, "of or pertaining to an island," from Late Latin insularis, from Latin insula "island" (see isle). Metaphoric sense "narrow, prejudiced" is 1775, from notion of being cut off from intercourse with other nations, especially with reference to the situation of Great Britain. Earlier adjective in the literal sense was insulan (mid-15c.), from Latin insulanus.
insular in·su·lar (ĭn'sə-lər, ĭns'yə-)
Of or being an isolated tissue or island of tissue.