communality
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1890 1. communal state or character 2. a feeling of group solidarity

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • communality — communal ► ADJECTIVE 1) shared or done by all members of a community. 2) (of conflict) between different communities, especially those having different religions or ethnic origins. DERIVATIVES communality noun communally adverb. ORIGIN Latin… …   English terms dictionary

  • communality — /kom yeuh nal i tee/, n. 1. the state or condition of being communal. 2. a feeling or spirit of cooperation and belonging arising from common interests and goals. [1900 05; COMMUNAL + ITY] * * * …   Universalium

  • communality — noun The condition of being communal …   Wiktionary

  • communality — n. communal state or character, feeling of solidarity …   English contemporary dictionary

  • communality — com·mu·nal·i·ty …   English syllables

  • communality — com•mu•nal•i•ty [[t]ˌkɒm yəˈnæl ɪ ti[/t]] n. 1) cvb the state or condition of being communal 2) cvb a feeling or spirit of cooperation and belonging in a group • Etymology: 1900–05 …   From formal English to slang

  • communality — /kɒmjuˈnæləti/ (say komyooh naluhtee) noun the communal state, condition, or solidarity. {communal + ity} …   Australian English dictionary

  • communality — ˌkämyəˈnaləd.ē noun ( es) 1. : communal state or character 2. : the sentiment of community solidarity : concordance or agreement in opinion or feeling throughout a group : group unity …   Useful english dictionary

  • Factor analysis — is a statistical method used to describe variability among observed, correlated variables in terms of a potentially lower number of unobserved, uncorrelated variables called factors. In other words, it is possible, for example, that variations in …   Wikipedia

  • SEPHARDIM — (Heb. סְפָרַדִּים, sing. סְפָרַדִּי, Sephardi), descendants of Jews who lived in Spain or Portugal before the expulsion of 1492. (The term Sephardim is often erroneously used for other Jews of non Ashkenazi origin.) sepharad , mentioned in… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

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