Definition of univocality in US English:

univocality

noun

Linguistics Philosophy
  • See univocal

    • ‘While postmodern feminism rejects the universality of truth, justice and objectivity and the univocality of ‘women,’ analytic feminism defends these notions.’
    • ‘If this attention to small linguistic details cannot satisfy us that there is a convincing univocality to the Scriptures, we must admit that the NT has mixed messages regarding ecclesial leadership by women.’
    • ‘For Stewart, the mullum in parvo offers ‘a kind of univocality, a form of absolute closure; its function is to close down discourse and not to open the wounds of its inadequacies.’’
    • ‘That is to say, if we found our unity in the church grounded in a common commitment to an active evangelicity, with the episcopate in the vanguard, we might need to be less concerned about creating an artificial univocality within its ranks.’
    • ‘For Hopkins and his colleagues, neither anonymity nor any appeal to an authority that would transcend personal testimony precludes univocality.’

Pronunciation

univocality

/ˌyo͞onəˌvōˈkalətē/