(Im*par"tial) a. [Pref. im- not + partial: cf. F. impartial.] Not partial; not favoring one more
than another; treating all alike; unprejudiced; unbiased; disinterested; equitable; fair; just. Shak.
Jove is impartial, and to both the same.Dryden.
A comprehensive and impartial view.Macaulay.
(Im*par"tial*ist), n. One who is impartial. [R.] Boyle.
(Im*par`ti*al"i*ty) n. [Cf. F. impartialité.] The quality of being impartial; freedom from bias or
favoritism; disinterestedness; equitableness; fairness; as, impartiality of judgment, of treatment, etc.
Impartiality strips the mind of prejudice and passion.South.
(Im*par"tial*ly) a. In an impartial manner.
(Im*par"tial*ness), n. Impartiality. Sir W. Temple.
(Im*part`i*bil"i*ty) n. The quality of being impartible; communicability. Blackstone.
(Im*part`i*bil"i*ty), n. [Cf. F. impartibilité.] The quality of being incapable of division into
parts; indivisibility. Holland.
(Im*part"i*ble) a. [From Impart.] Capable of being imparted or communicated.
(Im*part"i*ble), a. [Pref. im- not + partible: cf. F. impartible.] Not partible; not subject to
partition; indivisible; as, an impartible estate. Blackstone.
(Im*part"ment) n. The act of imparting, or that which is imparted, communicated, or disclosed.
It beckons you to go away with it,Shak.
As if it some impartment did desire
To you alone.
(Im*pass"a*ble) a. [Cf. Unpassable.] Incapable of being passed; not admitting a passage; as,
an impassable road, mountain, or gulf. Milton. Im*pass"a*ble*ness, n. - - Im*pass"a*bly, adv.
(Im*pas`si*bil"i*ty) a. [L. impassibilitas: cf. F. impassibilité.] The quality or condition of
being impassible; insusceptibility of injury from external things.
(Im*pas"si*ble) a. [L. impassibilis; pref. im- not + passibilis passable: cf. F. impassible.
See Passible.] Incapable of suffering; inaccessible to harm or pain; not to be touched or moved to passion
or sympathy; unfeeling, or not showing feeling; without sensation. "Impassible to the critic." Sir W. Scott.
Secure of death, I should contemn thy dartDryden.
Though naked, and impassible depart.
(Im*pas"si*ble*ness), n. Impassibility.
(Im*pas"sion) v. t. [Pref. im- in + passion. Cf. Empassion, Impassionate, v.] To move
or affect strongly with passion. [Archaic] Chapman.
(Im*pas"sion*a*ble) a. Excitable; susceptible of strong emotion.
(Im*pas"sion*ate) a. Strongly affected. Smart.
(Im*pas"sion*ate) v. t. To affect powerfully; to arouse the passions of. Dr. H. More.
(Im*pas"sion*ate) a. [Pref. im- not + passionate.] Without passion or feeling. Burton.