unanimity









unanimity


unanimity [yoo-nuh-nim-i-tee] SynonymsExamplesWord Origin See more synonyms for unanimity on Thesaurus.com noun

  1. the state or quality of being unanimous; a consensus or undivided opinion: The unanimity of the delegates was obvious on the first ballot.

Origin of unanimity 1400–50; late Middle English unanimite Middle French Latin ūnanimitās, equivalent to ūnanim(us) unanimous + -itās -ity Synonyms for unanimity See more synonyms for on Thesaurus.com harmony, unity, unison, concert.Antonyms for unanimity disagreement. Related Words for unanimity consensus, unity, harmony, unison, consent, accord, concurrence, concord Examples from the Web for unanimity Contemporary Examples of unanimity

  • Perhaps some of this unanimity arises out of practical concerns.

    Even Conservative Evangelical Support Couldn’t Save Immigration Reform

    Jacob Lupfer

    July 6, 2014

  • The lion has lain down with the lamb, in other words, and the unanimity seems so surreal that I might as well keep dreaming.

    The Supremes Get It Right, Naturally.

    Sam Kean

    June 14, 2013

  • Except the unanimity Abrams relies on simply does not exist.

    Elliott Abrams’s Truth Problem

    Ali Gharib

    January 9, 2013

  • Historical Examples of unanimity

  • There is no unanimity of opinion or practice concerning the history of education.

    College Teaching

    Paul Klapper

  • It is because on matters of morals there is no unanimity of opinion as there is in regard to crime.

    The Task of Social Hygiene

    Havelock Ellis

  • In England the Church was the church of the majority, of almost the unanimity of the nation.

    The Ontario High School Reader

    A.E. Marty

  • We note the unanimity with which your Majesty and the cardinal write.

    Lucretia Borgia

    Ferdinand Gregorovius

  • Nothing short of unanimity at Westminster could have worked that miracle.

    William Pitt and the Great War

    John Holland Rose

  • Word Origin and History for unanimity n.

    mid-15c., from Old French unanimite (14c.), from Latin unanimitas, from unanimus (see unanimous).

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