Related formsdis·pas·sion·ate·ly, adverbdis·pas·sion·ate·ness, nounun·dis·pas·sion·ate, adjectiveun·dis·pas·sion·ate·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for dispassionate
Now would seem like a strange time for a dispassionate, de-politicized immigration solution to emerge from the House.
Whether you can get outside your own skin or sexuality and look at the world with a dispassionate eye.Bring ‘Another Country’ to Broadway: Why a Hit British Classic Needs Its New York Moment|Tom Teodorczuk|June 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
All written in a similar mode: authoritative, declamatory, distant, dispassionate, impersonal, and (allegedly) neutral.
Precisely because of their obsession with numbers and data, they are dispassionate about social issues.
This dispassionate examination of youthful passion is encased in a rather airless narrative structure.‘Jeune et Jolie’ (‘Young and Beautiful’) Opens at Cannes With Model Marine Vacth|Richard Porton|May 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Cam viewed this great flow of flesh with dispassionate eyes.Telempathy|Vance Simonds
This fact alone should render a young husband very considerate, dispassionate, and thoughtful.What a Young Husband Ought to Know|Sylvanus Stall
Yet a dispassionate survey of the past shows that it is not only possible but probable if present conditions go on unchanged.The Rising Tide of Color Against White World-Supremacy|Theodore Lothrop Stoddard
I wish we could have her dispassionate opinion of that hideous old bore of an Aunt Sophy.Christmas Roses and Other Stories|Anne Douglas Sedgwick
To a dispassionate observer this transference of his attentions might have seemed a matter of small moment.Strangers at Lisconnel|Barlow Jane