[ UK /ɪmpˈɑːʃə‍lˌi/ ]
[ US /ˌɪmˈpɑɹʃəɫi/ ]
  1. in an impartial manner
    he smiled at them both impartially
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How To Use impartially In A Sentence

  • In order for the independent director to exercise his rights impartially and equitably, nothing can go without a constraint mechanism in addition to above-mentioned incentive mechanism.
  • The title expressed the idea "of having a newspaper that would represent the real sentiment and thought of the people of this community, fairly and impartially," Phillips said. Undefined
  • Having served in frontline prosecutor positions with the federal government, we recognize the great importance of having Supreme Court Justices of great legal acumen, good judgment, and personal decency as well as the ability to construe and apply the law fairly and impartially. Is That Legal?: Supreme Court Archives
  • They were to keep the peace and defend the realm from attack, administer the law equitably and impartially, and uphold true religion and the Church.
  • When one considers impartially, the merit of a rich suit of clothes in most places, the respect and the smiles of favour it procures, not to speak of the envy and the sighs it occasions (which is very often the principal charm to the wearer), one is forced to confess, that there is need of an uncommon understanding to resift the temptation of pleasing friends and mortifying rivals; and that it is natural to young people to fall into a folly, which betrays them to that want of money which is the source of a thousand basenesses (sic). Letters of the Right Honourable Lady M--y W--y M--e
  • If a historian is to write objective history, is it necessary that she treat her subject matter impartially? Faux Passing?
  • We must not be hypocrites but show our real problems impartially.
  • Employers must consider all candidates impartially and without bias.
  • GRANVILLE; at the other, the dapper figure, with its indescribable air of old-fashioned gentlemanhood, the light of his smile shed impartially on the benches opposite, but his slight bow reserved for the MARKISS, as, leaning across the table, he pinked him under the fifth rib with glittering rapier -- this is a sight that will never more gladden the eye in the House of Lords. Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 100, April 25, 1891
  • There is no reason whatever to suppose that the judge's querulousness with counsel has become an inability impartially to assess the case.
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