- free from or unaffected by passion; devoid of personal feeling or bias; impartial; calm: a dispassionate critic.
Origin of dispassionate
SynonymsSee more synonyms for dispassionate on Thesaurus.com
cool, unemotional, uninvolved; fair, just.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
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.The House GOP’s Big Immigration Fail
June 5, 2014
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
June 2, 2014
All written in a similar mode: authoritative, declamatory, distant, dispassionate, impersonal, and (allegedly) neutral.The Dark Side of Wordless Internet Slang
January 18, 2014
Precisely because of their obsession with numbers and data, they are dispassionate about social issues.The Insurance Industry’s Liberal Turn
July 10, 2013
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
May 16, 2013
Being a dispassionate organism, it can never be perfectly informed.The Secret Agent
“I shall never forgive you, Nina,” said Almayer, in a dispassionate voice.Almayer's Folly
You are a witness, sir—a dispassionate, unprejudiced witness.
The life is their own life; the record is that of a dispassionate observer.Epic and Romance
W. P. Ker
The members of a republic, above all other men, should be candid and dispassionate.The Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent.
- devoid of or uninfluenced by emotion or prejudice; objective; impartial
Word Origin and History for dispassionate
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper