Early advocates of the free market, like Adam Smith, made two distinct arguments for capitalism.
But at the risk of sounding cynical or superficial, Brooke had one distinct advantage over Charlene—she was stylish and thin.
What's more, the reasons being given for this new commitment have a distinct air of quagmire about them.
In general, there are two related but distinct physiological ways in which one might die suddenly from a cardiac event.
The pro-Beijing camp had their own counter-demonstration, a distinct minority protected by police officers.
There are, at least, three distinct specialties of the singing teacher.
She heard him speaking in a voice not louder than a whisper, rapid, distinct.
What I have done and what I am going to do this afternoon are two distinct things, Mrs. C.
I hear voices in all directions, and never have they been so distinct as at this moment.
The two Governments, considered as distinct legislative powers, are on a footing of perfect equality.
late 14c., originally past participle of distincten (c.1300) "to distinguish," from Old French distincter, from Latin distinctus, past participle of distinguere (see distinguish). Related: Distinctness.