alienation

All Noun
3,057 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Failure and constant alienation may even be the most likely result in some cases.
  • This alienation affected not only the road project but also the overall development of the region.
  • But in this world, pain and alienation are never too far away.
  • Alienation, in this sense, cannot be caused by an idea or way of thinking.
  • Because of their total social alienation the group soon started to have troubles with the law.
  • Liberty of alienation by will is found at an early period in England.
  • Their lyrics focus on pain and personal alienation rather than traditional heavy metal themes.
  • Working-class Americans as well as many of those in the middle class may also face occupation alienation.
  • Its themes of alienation and cultural conflict are further developed in his subsequent works.
  • One source of western alienation is the distribution of population in Canada.
  • During their conversation the reasons for their alienation became clear.
  • Alienation was not always possible, and sometimes the permission of the lord was required.
  • Their main problem was the alienation of the eastern population.
  • However, at that time such alienation was nothing unique either to him or to Turkey.
  • In short, the theory of rights expressed the division and alienation of human beings.
  • Western alienation is another national-unity-related concept that enters into Canadian politics.
  • This became influential for the critical study of social alienation in sport architecture.
  • Will you say that the alienations made before the 11th of Elizabeth shall not stand good? Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. VII. (of 12), by Burke
  • He wrote extensively about this in terms of the problem of alienation.
  • To add to his alienation, he was often ill because he suffered from nephritis.
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Words starting with alienation

Meaning of alienation

  • noun The feeling of being alienated from other people
  • noun Separation resulting from hostility
  • noun (law) the voluntary and absolute transfer of title and possession of real property from one person to another
    the power of alienation is an essential ingredient of ownership
  • noun The action of alienating; the action of causing to become unfriendly
    his behavior alienated the other students