exclusiveness

[ UK /ɛksklˈuːsɪvnəs/ ]
NOUN
  1. tendency to associate with only a select group
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How To Use exclusiveness In A Sentence

  • The legislator determines the feasibility of financial law by controlling its exclusiveness, symmetry and completeness.
  • It's pretty easy to see that romantic love is unfortunately bundled with the baggage of jealousy, suspicion, exclusiveness, and undeviating fidelity.
  • Now that Concorde has made its last flight to New York, what can passengers do to replicate its exclusiveness - if not its speed?
  • What has been called his exclusiveness is entirely mythical. Old Familiar Faces
  • Underlying these characteristics are the feelings of pride in the in-group, common consciousness and identity of the group, and the exclusiveness of its members.
  • Our Runeberg is a poet after his heart, for such an outlook «with its indifference to moral values and its arrogant exclusiveness is quite foreign to him». Nobel Prize in Literature 1908 - Presentation Speech
  • The new machines carried the day and the exclusiveness of skilled workers, who had established an almost dynastic monopoly of some crafts, was broken down.
  • I will not say that her peculiar position did not produce something of an independent manner which some called hauteur, and others exclusiveness. The Continental Monthly, Vol. 2, No. 2, August, 1862 Devoted to Literature and National Policy
  • When is the sub-editorial felt-tip justified? It is bad when the inevitable exclusiveness of vernacular becomes the reason for using it.
  • Kamel didn't mention price, but said the exclusiveness of luxury companies separates them from the ‘mad and undignified’ products and practices of the mass-market consumer companies.
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