Origin of disparate
Examples from the Web for disparate
Still other critics are baffled that Borges was influenced by such strange and disparate sources.Borges Had A Genius For Literature But Not Love Or Much Else|Allen Barra|October 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The so-called moderate opposition—made up of hundreds of disparate groups—is often immoderate and rarely cohesive.
So, as I say, a disparate bunch but in a couple of ways the form in which cartoonists choose to work binds them.
There will be no Peach state Todd Akin after the disparate Tea Party strands in Georgia failed to produce a competitive candidate.
Nowhere are these disparate conditions more evident than in Bab al-Salameh.Millions of Refugees from Syria’s War Are Clinging to Life In Toxic Conditions|Christopher Looney|April 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Disparate values cannot in any way be compared, so long as a transformation of the one into the other is impossible.An Introduction to Psychology|Wilhelm Max Wundt
Of course, such hiatuses are to be expected; even in man such enigmas as the disparate sex ratio still challenge the investigator.Natural History of the Racer Coluber constrictor|Henry S. Fitch
To make sense of disparate data and from them form new productive endeavors is a formidable task.The Civilization of Illiteracy|Mihai Nadin
Disparate racial elements mingled in the long Southern oval and the Slavonic modelling of brow and cheek-bone.Tante|Anne Douglas Sedgwick
He has succeeded, according to them, in heaping together an immense amount of information, but it is of the most disparate value.Catholic Churchmen in Science|James J. Walsh
Word Origin for disparate
c.1600, "unlike in kind," from Latin disparatus, past participle of disparare "divide, separate," from dis- "apart" (see dis-) + parare "get ready, prepare" (see pare); meaning influenced by Latin dispar "unequal, unlike." Related: Disparately; disparateness.