Segregation in a sentence

The word "segregation" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of segregation and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Segregation

  • The act of segregating, or the state of being segregated; separation from others; a parting.
  • Separation from a mass, and gathering about centers or into cavities at hand through cohesive attraction or the crystallizing process.
  • the act of segregating or sequestering
  • a social system that provides separate facilities for minority groups
  • (genetics) the separation of paired alleles during meiosis so that members of each pair of alleles appear in different gametes

How to use segregation in a sentence. Segregation pronunciation.

The Greeks called that condition of homogeneity _Chaos_, and the state of orderly segregation which we now see; the marching orbs which illumine the vaulted canopy of heaven, the stately procession of planets around a central light, the majestic sun; the unbroken sequence of the seasons and the unvarying alternation of tidal ebb and flow;—all this aggregate of systematic order, was called _Cosmos_, and was supposed to have proceeded from Chaos.
Brain, absorption of stellar rays through, 124. Breath, record of, 37, 38. Capital punishment, menace of, 164. Carelessness, power of, to shorten life, 147. Causation, law of, attraction of like to like, 48; determines environment, 48, 180; flexibility of law of, 52. Chaos, (Cosmic night) seed ground of Cosmos, 112; state of orderly segregation, 105.
Frequently these specimens may be obtained with a layer of gurhofite above them, and separated by the serpentine; this assortment is very interesting, revealing to us the manner in which they were formed, which was by a process termed segregation.
Clothes and music were incidental to the main part of what made that era, the sixties, important. "You've heard about the civil rights movement to end segregation, white and black kids like you riding buses into the South to sign up black voters and protest against official state racism.
Such segregation, as it is called, can sometimes clearly be shown to have taken place long subsequently to the original consolidation of the containing rock.
I am certain of the correctness of my account of patches of chlorite schists enclosed in other schist, and of enormous quartzose veins of segregation being absolutely continuous and contemporaneous with the folia of quartz, and such, I think, might be the result of the folia crossing a true stratum of quartz.
I further suspect in such cases as this, when there is a great original abundance of quartz, that great branching contemporaneous veins of segregation (as sometimes called) of quartz would be formed.
If this be so, pre-existing planes of division, we must suppose on my view of the cause, determining the lines of crystallisation and segregation, and not planes of division produced for the first time during the act of crystallisation, as in volcanic rocks.
After the glandular hairs have curved, the oddest changes take place-viz., a segregation of the homogeneous pink fluid and necessary slow movements in the thicker matter.
Quartz, segregation in foliated rocks.
Segregation of minerals in foliated rocks.
That this segregation actually arose a map of the proportionate populations for Alabama in 1860 shows.
It is evident that there is a segregation of the whites and blacks, and that there are forces which tend to perpetuate and increase this.
This geographical segregation evidently had causes which were largely economic.
If this is the real situation, it seems clear that the geographical segregation plays no mean part in determining the relation of the two races.
The influence that this segregation has upon school facilities for both races should not be overlooked.
It would seem, however, that this segregation, coupled with race antagonism, is bound to affect the educational opportunities for the blacks.
The quotation from Mr. Smith touched upon another result of this segregation.
Briefly summarized these are that we have to do with a race whose inherited characteristics are largely of African origin; that these have been somewhat modified under American influences, but are still potent; that the economic environment in America is not a unit and must finally result in the creation of different types among the blacks; that the needs of the different habitats are various; that the segregation from the mass of the whites is fraught with serious consequences; that measures of wider application must be adopted if the Negro is to bear his proper part in the progress of the country; that owing to the great race differences the whites must take an active interest in the blacks; that in spite of the many handicaps under which the Negro struggles the outlook is not hopeless if his willingness to work can so be directed that a surplus will result.
Complete Racial Segregation Chapter VIII.

Examples of Segregation

Example #1
The Christian Mystic obtains a deeper comprehension when he opens his Bible and ponders the first five verses of that brightest gem of all spiritual lore: the Gospel of St. John.
Example #2
All, all, was yet in a fluidic condition and the Universal Spirit brooded _quiescent_ in limitless Space as the One Existence.
Example #3
Chemical atoms, expelled through skin, 127.
Example #4
Chemical ether, assimilation and growth by, 69; seen as blue haze, 65. Child, post-mortem experiences of, easily investigated, 51; prodigies, 195. Children, clairvoyance of, 160; danger of mental forcing, 195; discipline of, 195; individual blood developed in, 196; imitativeness of, 194; proper clothing of, 194; life of, in First Heaven, 176; understanding of, through astrology, 192. Christ, higher laws taught by, 169; rebirth taught by, 46. Christianity, the flowering of previous religions, 6. Clairvoyance of children, 160; of the dying, 148; varieties of, 136. Clairvoyants, separation of vital body of, 137. Clairvoyants, trained, positive powers of, 137. Colors, emotional effect produced by, 178. Colors, primary, symbolize God, 188.
Example #5
This gurhofite, called bone by the quarrymen, occurs in white, dense looking masses, intermingled with the serpentine, especially in the upper end of the quarry, where veins six and eight inches in thickness are abundant, and from which specimens may be readily obtained showing the fibrous structure of the gurhofite and the association with the serpentine, to which it is found attached; it is quite different from the limestone in appearance, and need not be mistaken for it.
Example #6
However, they make much finer specimens when with the serpentine.