impartially impartially  /ɪm ˈpɑr ʃə li/


  • (adv) in an impartial manner


  1. Unfortunately, another faction is trying to gnaw away impartially at all of them, without regard to race, creed, color or state of mental health.
  2. With a sharp eye, Kiss Me, Kate kids Shakespeare and show business impartially; and whenever the taming threatens to become too tame, out pops a dancer or up strikes the band.
  3. Critics questioned whether the PBS journalist chosen to moderate the vice-presidential debate could do so impartially, given the book's theme.


  • Chief guilty of unprofessional conduct

    Police officers are the ultimate representatives of the government. They're armed not simply with weapons but with the awesome responsibility to fairly and impartially enforce the laws. That requires official political neutrality and disciplined, highly
    on August 5, 2013     Source: The Daily & Sunday Review


  1. "I will listen hard, to every party before the court and to each of my colleagues. I will work hard. And I will do my best to consider every case impartially, modestly, with commitment to principle and in accordance with law," she said.
    on Jun 29, 2010 By: Elena Kagan Source: Chicago Sun-Times

  2. "I have concluded that Judge Sotomayor understands the proper role of a judge and is committed to applying the law impartially without bias or favoritism," Ms. Collins said in a statement.
    on Jul 21, 2009 By: Susan Collins Source: Wall Street Journal

  3. "I will not vote for, and no senator should vote for, anyone who will not render justice impartially," Sessions said.
    on Jul 13, 2009 By: Jeff Sessions Source: Boston Globe

Word of the Day
infatuated infatuated
/ɪn ˈfæ tʃu ˌeɪ tɪd /