difference of opinion

NOUN
  1. a disagreement or argument about something important
    there were irreconcilable differences
    the familiar conflict between Republicans and Democrats
    he had a dispute with his wife
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How To Use difference of opinion In A Sentence

  • But now, suddenly, we can't tell whether a split is a real division or just an honest difference of opinion.
  • The controversy brought clearly into focus an important difference of opinion.
  • Was there a difference of opinion over what to do with the Nobel Prize money?
  • She denied that groupism prevailed in the state unit of the party, adding that a difference of opinion of intra-party issue was bound to happen in a national party.
  • We, as a Muslim ummah, have to learn to sacrifice our ego in our community, tolerate difference of opinions within the boundaries of the Qur'an and Sunnah and we should not compete in raising our level of living and wealth.
  • The problem simply resulted from a difference of opinion.
  • There is a strong difference of opinion on the opposition benches about whether a slice of fried clot is good for you. Times, Sunday Times
  • Clearly, there is a diametric difference of opinion as to whether the handling of the BTC sale conformed to the law, with the Government and the would-be buyers insisting that it did, and their detractors insisting that it did not.
  • There is a strong difference of opinion on the opposition benches about whether a slice of fried clot is good for you. Times, Sunday Times
  • Considerable difference of opinion has existed as to factors causing histolysis, and for a summary of the conflicting or complementary theories, the reader is referred to the work of L.F. Henneguy (1904, pp. 677-684). The Life-Story of Insects
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