[ UK /dɪsjˈuːnɪti/ ]
[ US /dɪsˈjunəti/ ]
  1. lack of unity (usually resulting from dissension)
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How To Use disunity In A Sentence

  • Indeed, the guestlist might have been drawn up with an eye to promoting disunity rather than a common voice. Times, Sunday Times
  • A lady Anglican-bishopess in America has written to an African Anglican bishop telling him not to come for an ordination to America because this would "violate the ancient customs of the church" and would "display to the world division and disunity that are not mind of the mind of Christ". Archive 2007-06-01
  • Our witness, our purpose, our task to proclaim the glorious and liberating truth is so weakened by our disunity.
  • In its wake indiscipline raises its ugly head and disunity among the players in the team.
  • In a democracy, disunity is not just the reality, it's the premise. Not the Ones We've Been Waiting For
  • With the right wing of the government showing definite signs of weakness and disunity, the next confrontation is already in the cards.
  • And so the whole of the population was in conflict with the government: there was disunity, or rather a whole series of disunities, on a colossal scale. Le Québécois Libre
  • It has created disunity and division between people.
  • A new disease was identified which had the symptoms of workplace disunity, low productivity, poor quality products.
  • Disunity finally proved fatal to the rebels' cause.
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