Related formsi·so·lat·ed·ly, adverbsem·i-i·so·lat·ed, adjective
Definition for isolated (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), i·so·lat·ed, i·so·lat·ing.
Origin of isolate
Related formsi·so·la·tor, nounre·i·so·late, verb (used with object), re·i·so·lat·ed, re·i·so·lat·ing.un·i·so·late, verb (used with object), un·i·so·lat·ed, un·i·so·lat·ing.
Examples from the Web for isolated
Isolated lesbians learned that there were other women like them via books whose covers aimed to titillate heterosexual men.
Which is impossible unless people talk publicly rather than letting each crime be its own isolated incident.Cover-Ups and Concern Trolls: Actually, It's About Ethics in Suicide Journalism|Arthur Chu|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
For many years, visitors were barred from the isolated towns.
He has contributed to a false picture of law enforcement based on isolated injustices.
All of us can readily conjure up horror scenarios by the isolated person acting badly.
Only in an isolated drainage basin can such level expanses occur among huge mountains.Trans-Himalaya, Vol. 1 (of 2)|Sven Hedin
In his isolated castle he knew no superior, and his nature might yield willingly, but rebelled at being put down.The Dove in the Eagle's Nest|Charlotte M. Yonge
Still, you see, our isolated position gives us a monopoly, and we're small enough to take a personal interest in our older hands.For the Allinson Honor|Harold Bindloss
No other branch of the Indo-European stock has experienced an isolated evolution like this.A History of Sanskrit Literature|Arthur A. MacDonell
Israel can no longer be isolated from the politics, culture, folk-lore, thought and religion of western Asia and Egypt.