Mixed messages are not welcome at this juncture in the campaign, from now until November.
There was no social cachet associated with jazz at that juncture in American history—if anything, the contrary.
City finances were not at the forefront of my concerns at that juncture.
late 14c., "place where two things are joined," from Latin iunctura "a joining, uniting, a joint," from iunctus, past participle of iungere "to join" (see jugular). Sense of "point in time" first recorded 1650s, probably from astrology.
juncture junc·ture (jŭngk'chər)
The point, line, or surface of union of two parts.