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not ever persuade her heart to yield with that pain UNMAN’LIKE, adj. 2 Unbecoming a human. to Palladius, as they feel, that feel unlored love.
Sidney. It is strange to see the unmanlike cruelty of manThe old man, growing only in age and affection, kind.
Sidney. followed his suit with all means of unhonest servants,
New customs, large promises, and each thing else that might help to Though never so ridiculous, countervail his own unloveliness.
Id. Nay, let them be unmanly, yet are followed. Shaksp. Thou, blest with a goodly son,
My servitude, ignoble, Didst yield consent to disinherit him ;
Unmanly, ignominious, infamous. Milton's Agonistes. Which argued thee a most unloving father. Shakspeare. UNMAN'NERED, adi. Rude; brutal :
UNLUCK’Y, adj. 2 Unfortunate; unhappy; UNMANNERLY, adj. & adv. uncivil : all the de
UNLUCK'ILY, adv. ) miserable; mischievous: the UNMAN'NERLINESS, n. s. ) rivatives correadverb correspon ding.
sponding His friendship is counterfeit, seldome to trust; “He called them untaught knaves, unmannerly, His doings unluokie, and ever unjust. Tusser. To bring a slovenly unhandsome corse Then shall I you recount a rueful case,
Betwixt the wind and his nobility. Shakspeare. Said he; the which with this unlucky eye
Id. Things have fallen out so unluckily,
You have a slanderous, beastly, unwashed tongue That we have had no time to move our daughter. In your rude mouth, and savouring yourself, Shakspeare. Unmannered lord.
Ben Jonson's Catiline. There was a lad, the unluckiest of his crew,
A sort of unmannerliness is apl to grow up with young Was still contriving something bad, but new. King. people, if not early restrained; and that is a forward
UNLUS TROUS, adj. Wanting splendor; ness to interrupt others speaking. Locke on Education. wanting lustre.
UNMANUR'ED, adj. Not cultivated.
Unpeopled, unmanured, unproved, unpraised. Spenser. Base and unlustrous as the smoaky light
UNMARK'ED, adj. Not observed ; not reThat 's fed with stinking tallow. Shakspeure. UNLUTE', 0.a. To separate vessels closed
I got a time, unmarked by any, to steal away, with chemical cement.
I cared not whither, so I might escape them. Sidney. Our antimony, thus handled, affordeth us an ounce Unmarked, unhonoured at a monarch's gate. Pupe. of sulphur, of so sulphureous a smell, that, upon the UNMARʻRIED, adj. Having no husband, or unluting the vessels, it infected the room with a scarce no wife. supportable stink.
Boyle. Unmarried men are best friends, best masters, best UNMADE', adj. Not yet formed ; not created ; servants, but not always best subjects; for they are light deprived of being or qualities.
to run away.
Bacon. Thou wast begot in Demogorgon's hall,
Husbands and wives, boys and unmarried maids. And sawest the secrets of the world unmade. Spenser.
Dryden. The first earth was perfectly unmade again, taken all UNMASK', v. a. To strip of a mask, or of any to pieces, and framed a-new.
Woodward. disguise. UNMAIMÄED, adj. Not deprived of any es
My husband bids me ; now I will unmask. sential part.
This is that face was worth the looking on. Shaksp.
With full cups they had unmasked his soul. Roscom. An interpreter should give his author entire and unmaimed; the diction and the versification only are his
0, I am yet to learn a statesman's art;
My kindness and my hate unmasked I wear, proper province. Pope's Preface to the Iliad.
For friends to trust, and enemies to fear. Dryden. UNMAKE', v.a. To deprive of former UNMAKEABLE, adj. I qualities before possessed.
UNMAS'TERED, adj. 2 Not subdued: not To deprive of form or being. See UNMADE. The
UNMAS TERABLE. Sconquerable.
The fætor is unmasterable by the natural heat of man ; adjective corresponds. They've made themselves, and their fitness now
not to be dulcified by concoction, beyond unsavoury condition.
Browne's Vulgar Errours. Does unmake you.
Shakspeare. Macbeth. com
He cannot his unmastered grief sustain, If the principles of bodies are unalterable, they are
But yields to rage, to madness, and disdain. Dryden. also unmakable by any but a divine power. Grew.
UNMATCH'ED, adj. 7. Matchless; having no UNMAN', v.a. To deprive of the constituent
UNMATCH ABLE match, or equal : not to qualities of a human being; to break the spirit; he
spe, be matched. deject.
England breeds very valiant creatures; their mastiffs What, quite unmanned in folly? Shakspeare. kespeare are of unmatchable courage.
Shakspeare. Her clamours pierce the Trojan's ears,
That glorious day, which two such navies saw, Unman their courage, and augment their fears.
As each, unmatched, might to the world give law. Dry. UNMAN'AGEABLE, adj. 7 Not manageable;
UNMEAN'ING, adj.: 2 Expressing no mean
Sing; having no meaning: S not easily govern
not meant. ed; not broken in, or tutored.
The flying spear was after Ilus sent: Like colts, or unmanaged horses, we start at dead
But Rhætus happened on a death unmeant. Dryden. bones and lifeless blocks.
Pope. They'll judge every thing by models of their own, and thus are rendered unmanageable by any authority UNMEASURED, adj. 1 Immense; infinite ; but that of absolute dominion.
Glanville UnMEA'SURABLE. not to be measured. Savage princes flash out sometimes into an irregular
Common mother! thou greatness of thought, and betray, in their actions, an Whose womb unmeasurable, and infinite breast unguided force, and unmanaged virtue. Felton. Teems and feeds all.
Lost to the world, in vast, unmeasured space.
UNMIN'GLE, v. a.). To separate things
Blackman. UNMIN'GLEABLE, adj. mixed: not to be mixed: UNMED'DLED WITH, adj. Not touched; not UnMIN'GLED. pure; not mixed. altered.
As easy mayest thou fall The food-gate is opened and closed for six days, A drop of water in the breaking gulph, continuing other ten days unmeddled with. Carew. And take unmingled thence your drop again,
UNMED'ITATED, adj. Not formed by previous Without addition or diminishing. Shakspeare. thought.
It will unmingle the wine from the water; the wine Neither various style, ascending, and water descending.
Bacon. Nor holy rapture, wanted they, to praise
Springs on high hills are pure and unmingled. Id. Their Maker, in fit strains pronounced, or sung
The unmingleable liquors retain their distinct surfaces. Unmeditated. Milton's Paradise Lost.
UNMI'RY, adj. Not fouled with dirt. UNMEET', adj. Not fit; not proper; not
Pass, with safe, unmiry feet, worthy.
Where the raised pavement leads athwart the street Madam was young, unmeet the rule of sway. Spens. Alack! my hand is sworn
UNMITIGATED, adj. Not softened. Ne'er to pluck thee from thy thorn ;
With publick accusation, uncovered slander, unmiti. Vow, alack ! for youth unmeet,
Shakspeare. gated rancour.
Shakspeare. Youth so apt to pluck a sweet.
UNMIX'ED, adj. 7 Not mingled with any Its fellowship unmeet for thee,
UNMIXT'. I thing; pure; not corrupted Good reason was thou freely should'st dislike. Milton.
by additions. UNMEL'LOWED, adj. Not fully ripened.
Thy commandment all alone shall live His years but young, but his experience old; Within the book and volume of my brain, His head unmellowed, but his judgment ripe. Shaksp. Unmired with baser matter.
Shakspeare. UNMELTED, adj. Undissolved by heat.
It exhibits a mixture of new conceits and old ; whereas Snow on Ætna does unmelted lie,
the instauration gives the new, unmized otherwise thar ence rowling flames and scattered cinders fly with some little aspersion of the old.
Bacon. Waller. UNMOAN'ED, adj. Not lamented. UNMENTIONED, adj. Not told; not named. Fatherless distress was left unmoaned;
They left not any error in government uninentioned or Your widow dolours likewise be unwept. Shakspeare. unexpressed, with the sharpest and most pathetical ex- UNMOIST. adj.
l', daj? pressions.
Not wet: not made wet.
The incident light that meets with a grosser liquer Into my grave, unmentioned and unmourned. Southern. will have its beams more or less interruptedly reflected
UNMERCHANTABLE, adj. Unsaleable; not than they would be if the body had been unmoistened. vendible.
Boyle. They feed on salt, unmerchantable pilchard. Carew. Volatile Hermes, Auid and unmoist, UNMER'CIFUL, adj. ) Cruel; severe; in
Mounts on the wings of air.
Philipe. UNMERCIFULLY, adv. ) clement; exorbitant:
UNMOLESTED, adj. Free from disturbance;
free from external troubles. the adverb corresponds. A little warm fellow fell most unmercifully upon his
Cleopatra was read o'er, w
nis While Scot, and Wake, and twenty more, Gallick majesty.
Addison. A For the humbling of this unmerciful pride in the
That teach one to deny one's self, eagle, Providence has found out a way.
• Stood unmolested on the shelf. Whatsoever doctrine represents God as unjust and
UNMOOR', v.a. To loose from land, by taking unmerciful, cannot be from God, because it subverts the up the anchors. very foundation of religion.
Rogers. Soon as the British ships unmoor,
And jolly long-boat rows to shore. UNMERʻCIFULNESS, n. s. Inclemency; A
cy; We with the rising morn our ships unmoored, cruelty ; want of tenderness.
And brought our captives and our stores aboard. Pope. Consider the rules of friendship, let justice turn into UNMÖR’ALIZED. adj. Untutored by morality. unmercifulness. Taylor's Rule of Living Holy.
This is censured as the mark of a dissolute and unUNMER'ITED, adj. Not deserved; not ob- moralized temper.
Norris. tained otherwise than by favor.
UNMORTGAGED, adj. Not mortgaged. A tottering pinnacle unmerited greatness is. . Is there one God unsworn to my destruction ?
Government of the Tongue. The least unmortgaged hope ? for, if there be, This day, in whom all nations shall be blest, Methinks I cannot fall. Dryden's All for Lone. Favour unmerited by me, who sought
UNMOR'TIFIED, adj. Not subdued by sorrow Forbidden knowledge by forbidden means. Milton and severities. UNMILK'ED, adj. Not milked.
If our conscience reproach us with unmortified sin, The ewes still folded with distended thighs,
our hope is the hope of an hypocrite. Rogers. Unmilked, lay bleating in distressful cries. Pope. UNMOV'ED, adj.). Not put out of one place
UNMIND'ED, adj.). Not heeded: not re- UNMOVABLE, Şinto another : not having
UNMINDFUL. I garded: not beedful or re- UNMOV'ing. motion : not to be moved. gardful.
Vipers that do fly
The light, oft under unmoved stalls do lie. May. Leave off their work, unmindful of this law,
Among innumerable false, unmoved, To gaze on them.
Nor winds, nor winter's rage, o'erthrows
His bulky body, but unmoved he grows. Dryden., My father gave him welcome to the shore. Shakspeare. The celestial bodies, without impulse, had conuisa He after Eve seduced, unminded, slunk
unactive, unmoving heaps of matter. Cheyne. Into the wood.
Milton. UNMOULD', v. a. To change as to the form. I shall let you see that I am not unmindful of the
Its pleasing poison things you would have me remember. Boyle. The visage quite transforms of him that drinks
And the inglorions likeness of a beast
Pyrrhus at Priam drives, in rage strikes wide; Fixes instead, unmoulding reason's mintage,
But with the whiff and wind of his fell sword Charactered in the face.
Milton. The unnerved father falls. Shakspeare. Hamlet.' UNMOURN'ED. adi Not lamented: not de. The precepts are often so minute and full of circum
stances that they weaken and unnerve his verse. plored.
Addison. O let me here sink down
Scaliger calls them fine and lively in Musæus ; but Into my grave unmentioned and unmourned. Southern.
abject, unnervate, and unharmonious in Homer. UNMUFFLE, v.a. To put off a covering from
Broome. the face.
UNNETH', adj. 1 From un and Sax. ead, easy. Unmuffle, ye faint stars!
UnNethes'. Scarcely; hardly. Obsolete. UNNU'SICAL, adj. Not harmonious; not Diggon, I am so stiffe and stanke, pleasing by sound.
That unneth I may stand any more ; Let argument bear no unmusical sound,
And how the western wind bloweth sore, Nor jars interpose, sacred friendship to grieve. Beating the withered leaf from the tree. Spenser.
UNNO'BLE, adj. Mean; ignominious; igUNMUZZLE, v. a. To loose from a muzzle.
noble. Now unmuzzle your wisdom.
I have offended reputation; Have you not set mine honour at the stake,
A most unnoble swerving.
Shakspeare. And baited it with all the' unmuşsled thoughts Thy tyrannous heart can think?
Id. UNNOTED, adj. Not observed ; not regarded ;
They may jest,
A shameful fate now hides my hopeless head,
Unwept, unnoted, and for ever dead. Pope's Odyssey. UNNA'MED, adj. Not mentioned.
UNNUM'BERED, adj. Innumerable. Author of evil, unknown till thy revolt,
The skies are painted with unnumbered sparks; Unnamed in heaven.
Milton's Paradise Lost. They are all fire, and every one doth shine. Shaksp.
Our bodies are but the anvils of pain and diseases, UNNATURAL, adj.) Contrary to the laws
and our minds the hives of unnumbered cares and pasUNNATURALNESS, 1. s. of nature; contrary to sions.
Raleigh. UNNATURALLY, adv. common instincts: the UNOBEY'ED, adj. Not obeyed. adverb and noun substantive corresponding.
Not leave The God which is the God of nature doth never teach Unworshipped, unobeyed, the throne supreme, Milton. unnaturalness.
Iney. UNOBJECT’ED, adj. Not charged as a fault, Must be of such unnatural degree,
or contrary argument. That monsters it.
Shakspeare. King Lear.
What will he leave unobjected to Luther, when he "Tis irreverent and unnatural to scoff at the infirmities
makes it his crime that he defied the devil ? Atterbury. of old age.
L'Estrange UNOBNOX’IOUS, adj. Not liable; not exAll the world have been frighted with an apparition posed to any hurt of their own fancy, or they have most unnaturally con- So unobnoxious now, she hath buried both; spired to cozen themselves.
Tillotson. For none to death sins, that to sin is loth. Donne. UNNAVÄIGABLE, adj. Not to be navigated.
In fight they stood
Unwearied, unobnoxious to be pained. Milton. Like a swift stream from mountains pours along.
UNOBSE'QUIOUSNESS, n. s. Incompliance;
Cowley. disobedience. Some who the depths of eloquence have found,
They make one man's particular failings confining In that unnavigable stream were drowned. Dryden,
laus to others
laws to others; and convey them as such to their sucUNNECESSARY, adj.) Needless; not want- ceeders, who are bold to misname all unobsequiousness UNNECESSARILY, adv. Sed; useless : the ad- to their incogitancy, presumption.
Browne. UNNE'CESSARINESS, n. s. ) verb and noun sub
UNOBSER'VED, adj. Not regarded; not stantive corresponding. The doing of things unnecessary is many times the
UNOBSER'VABLE, ( attended to; not heedcause why the most necessary are not done. Hooker.
UNOBSER'VANT, ed; not minded: not Unnecessary coinage, as well as unnecessary revival of
UNOBSER'VING. to be observed ; not words, runs into affectation; a fault to be avoided on perceptible : inattentive : unheedful. either hand.
Dryden. The motion in the minute parts of any solid body, These are such extremes as afford no middle for in- which is the principal cause of violent motion, though dustry to exist, hope being equally out-dated by the unobserved, passeth without sound.
Bacon. desperateness or unnecessariness of an undertaking. They the Son of God, our Saviour meek,
Decay of Piety. Sung victor; and from heavenly feast refreshed, 'Tis highly imprudent, in the greatest of men, un. Brought on his way with joy : he unobserved, necessarily to provoke the meanest. L'Estrange. Home to his mother's house private returned. Milton.
The unobservant multitude may have some general, UNNEIGH'BOURLY, adj. & adv. Not kind;
confused apprehensions of a beauty, that gilds the outpot suitable to the duties of a neighbour: with side frame of the universe.
Glanville. mutual mischief or with unkindness.
A piece of glass reduced to powder, the same which, These two Christian armies might combine
when entire, freely transmitted the beams of light, The blood of malice in a vein of league,
acquiring by contusion a multitude of minute surfaces, And not to spend it so unneighbourly. Shakspeare. reflects, in a confused manner, little and singly unob
Parnassus is but a barren mountain, and its inhabi- servable images of the lucid body, that from a diaphatants make it more so by their unneighbourly deportment. nous it degenerates into a white body. Boyle.
Garth. His similitudes are not placed, as our unobserving UNNERVE', v. a.) To weaken; enfeeble : criticks tell us, in the heat of any action; but com. UNNERVATEE', adj. , weak; en feebled. se monly in its declining.
Dryden. , UNOBSTRUC'TED, adj. 7 Not hindered ; A fat benefice became a crime against its incumbent ; UNOBSTRUC’TIVE.
S not stopped: not and he was sure to be unorthodox that was worth the raising any obstacle.
Decay of Piety. Unobstructed matter flies away,
UNOWED, adj. Having no owner. Ranges the void, and knows not where to stay.
England now is left
Blackmore. To tug and scramble, and to part by the teeth Why should he halt at either station ? why
The unowed interest of proud, swelling state. Shakep. Not forward run in unobstructive sky ?
Id. UNOWN'ED, adj. Not acknowledged; not UNOBTAIN'ED, adj. Not gained; not ac- claimed quired.
( happy, unowned youths ! your limbs can bear As the will doth now work upon that object by de. The scorching dog-star, and the winter's air; sire, which is motion towards the end, as yet unob
While the rich infant, nursed with care and pain, tained; so likewise, upon the same hereafter received,
Thirsts with each heat, and coughs with every rain. it shall work also by love. Hooker.
UNPACK', v. a.) To disburden ; exonerate; UNOB'VIOUS, adj. Not readily occurring.
UNPACK'ED, adj. open : not packed; not colOf all the metals, not any so constantly discloseth its lected with art or skill. unobvious colour, as copper. Boyle on Colours. *
I, the son of a dear father murthered, UNOCCUPIED, adj. Unpossessed.
Must, like a whore, unpack my heart with words. If we shall discover further to the north pole, we
Shakspeare. shall find all that tract not to be vain, useless, or unoc
The knight cupied.
Ray. Resolved to leave him to the fury UNOFFEND'ING, adj. Harmless ; innocent; Of justice, and an unpacked jury.
He had a great parcel of glasses packed up, which If those holy and unoffending spirits, the angels, when he had unpacked, a great many cracked of thetveil their faces before the throne of his majesty ; with selves.
Boyle. what awe should we, sinful dust and ashes, approach UNPAID', adj. Not discharged; sometimes that infinite Power we have so grievously offended. taking for.
Rogers. Richer, than doing nothing for a bauble; UNOFFERED, adj. Not proposed to ac- Prouder, than rustling in unpaid for silk. Shakspeare. ceptance.
Receive from us knee tribute not unpaid. Milton. For the sad business of Ireland he could not express How often are relations neglected, and tradesmen a greater sense, there being nothing left on his part unpaid, for the support of this vanity! Collier. unoffered or undone.
Clarendon. What can atone, oh ever-injured shade! UNOIL', v. a. To free from oil,
Thy fate unpitied, and thy rites unpaid? I Pope. A tight maid, ere he for wine can ask,
UNPAIN'ED, adj. 7 Suffering no pain : giving Guesses his meaning, and unoils the flask. Dryden. UNPAIN'FUL. no pain. UNOʻPENING, od. Not opening,
Too unequal work we find, Benighted wanderers, the forest o'er,
Against unequal arms to fight in pain; Curse the saved candle, and unopening door. Pope. Against unpained, impassive. Milton's Paradise Latt. UNOP'ERATIVE, adj. Producing no effects.
That is generally called hard which will put us to
pain sooner than change figure ; and that soft, which The wishing of a thing is not properly the willing of changes the situation of its parts unon an easy and it, but an imperfect velleity; and imports no more than unpainful touch.
1 Locke. an idlo, unoperative complacency in the end, with a di- 'UNPAL'ATABLE, adj. Nauseous; disgusting. rect abhorrence of the means.
South. The man who laughed but once to see an ass UNOPPOʻSED, adj. Not encountered by any Mumbling to make the cross-grained thistles pass, hostility or obstruction
Might laugh again to see a jury chaw
UNPARAGONED, adj. Unequalled; ut The throne of God unguarded. Milton's Paradise Lost. matched.
UNOR’DERLY, adi. Disordered: irregular. Either your unparagoned mistress is dead, or shes Since some ceremonies must be used every me out-prized by a trifle.
Shakspeare. Cymbeline. would have his own fashion: whereof what otherwould UNPARALLELED, adj. Not matched; 110 be the issue, but infinite distraction and unorderly con- to be matched. fusion in the church?
Philips. UNOR'DINARY, adj. Uncommon; unusual.
The father burst out again in tears, upon receiving Not used.
this instance of an unparalleled fidelity from one, who I do not know how they can be excused from murder,
he thought had given herself up to the possession of another.
Addisen. who kill monstrous birds, because of an unordinary
UNPAR'DONABLE, adj.) Fr. impardonable. shape, without knowing whether they have a rational
UNPAR'DONABLY, adv. (Irremissible: besoul or no.
Locke. UNORSANIZED, adj. Having no parts in
(yond forgiveness : strumencal to the nourishment of the rest.
not forgiven : not It is impossible for any organ to regulate itself : much less may we refer this regulation to the animal
It was thought in hiin an unpardonable offence to spirits, an unorganized fluid. Grew's Cosmologiu.
alter any thing; in us as intolerable, that we suffer any
Hooker. UNORIGINAL, adj.)
thing to remain unaltered.
Having no birth; unUNORIGINATED. generated.
The kinder the master, the more unpardonable is the traitor.
L'Estrange. I toiled out my uncouth passage, forced to ride The' untractable abyss, plunged in the womb
Luther's conscience turns these reasonings upon him, Of unoriginal night, and chaos wild. Milt. Par. Lost.
and infers that Luther must have been unpardonaviy
wicked in using masses for fifteen years. Atterbury UNOR'THODOX, adj. Not holding pure doc- Curse ont he unpardoning prince, whom tears trine.
To no reporse; who rules by lion's law. Dryden.
How know we that our souls shall not this night be UNPEOʻPLE, v.a. To depopulate; to depzive required, laden with those unpardoned sins for which of inhabitants. we proposed to repent to-morrow ?
The land UNPARLIAMENTARY, adj. 7 Contrary to In antique times was savage wilderness, UNPARLIAMENT'ARINESS, n. s. the rules of Unpeopled, unmanured.
Spenser. parliament: the noun substantive corresponding. He must be thirty-five years old, a doctor of the fa
Sensible he was of that disrespect, reprehending culty, and eminent for his religion and honesty ; that them for the unparliamentariness of their remonstrance his rashness and ignorance may not unpeople the comin print. Clarendon. monwealth.
Addison. The secret of all this unprecedented proceeding in UNPERCEIVÄED, adj.) Not observed; not their masters they must not impute to their freedom UNPERCEIV'EDLY, adv. Sheeded; not sensibly in debate, but to that unparliamentary abuse, of setting discovered: the adverb corresponds. individuals upon their shoulders, who were hated by
easy The ashes, wind unperceived shakes off. Bacon. God and man. UNPARTED, adj. Undivided; not separated. themselves to it.
Some oleaginous particles, unperceivedly associated Too little it eludes the dazzled sight,
Thus daily changing by degrees, I'll waste, Becomes mixed blackness, or unparted light. Prior. Still quitting ground, by unperceived decay,
UNPARTIAL, adj. 7 Equal; honest : the ad- And steal myself from life, and melt away. Dryden.
Unpar'TIALLY, adv. S verb corresponding. Not UNPERFORM'ED, adj. Undone ; not done. in use.
A good law without execution is like an unperformed Deem it not impossible for you to err; sift unpar- promise
Taylor's Rule of Holy Living. tially your own hearts, whether it be force of reason, or vehemency of affection, which hath bred these opi
UNPEʻRISHABLE, adj. Lasting to perpetuity; nions in you.
Hooker exempt from decay. Clear evidence of truth, after a serious and unpartial We are secured to reap in another world everlasting, examination. Sanderson, unperishable felicities.
Hammond. UNPASS'ABLE, adj. Admitting no passage; UNPERÄJURED, adj. Free from perjury. not current.
Beware of death; thou canst not die unperjured, They are vast and unpassable mountains, which the And leave an unaccomplished love behind, labour and curiosity of no mortal has ever yet known. Thy vows are mine.
Dryden. Temple. UNPERPLEX'ED, adj. Disentangled; not Making a new standard for money, must make all
embarrassed. money, which is lighter than that standard, unpassable.
In learning, little should be proposed to the mind Locke.
at once; and, that being fully mastered, proceed to the UNPAS'SIONATE, adj. 2 Free from passion;
next adjoining part, yet unknown, simple, unperplexed UNPASSIONATED,
calm ; impartial: the
Locke. Unpas'SIONATELY, adv. adverb correspond- 'ÚNPERSPI'RABLE, adj. Not to be admitted ing.
through the pores of the skin. He attended the king into Scotland, and was sworn Bile is the most unperspirable of animal fluids. a counsellor in that kingdom; where, as I have been
Arbuthnot. instructed by unpassionate men, he did carry himself UNPERSUA'DABLE, adj. Inexorable; not with singular sweetness.
to be persuaded. Make us unpassionately to see the light of reason and " religion.
He, finding his sister's unpersuadable melancholy
King Charles. UNPATH'ED, adj. Untracked; unmarked by court.
, through the love of Amphialus, had for a time left her
UNPETRIFIED, adj. Not turned to stone. A course more promising
In many concreted plants, some parts remain unpeThan a wild dedication of yourselves
trified ; that is, the quick and livelier parts remain as To unpathed waters, undreamed shores; most certain
wood, and were never yet converted. Browne. To miseries enough.
Shakspeare. UNPAWN'ED, adj. Not given to pledge.
UNPHILOSOPHICAL, adj. Unbecoming He rolled his eyes, that witnessed huge dismay, UNPHILOSOPH'ICALLY, adv. philosophy or a Where yet, unpawned, much learned lumber lay. UNPHILOSOPH'ICALNESS, n. s. ( philosopher :
UNPHILOS'OPRIZE, v. a. the adverb and UNPAY', v. a. To undo. A lcw ludicrous noun substantive corresponding : to unphilosoword.
phize is, to degrade from the character of a philoPay her the debt you owe her, and unpay the villany sopher. (A bad coinage of Pope's.) you have done her : the one you may do with sterling
They forget that he is the first cause of all things, money, and the other with current repentance.
and discourse most unphilosophically, absurdly, and unShakspeare.
suitably to the nature of an infinite being , whose inUNPEACE’ABLE, adj. Quarrelsome; inclined Auence must set the wheel a-going.
Sou to disturb the tranquillity of others.
I could dispense with the unphilosophicalness of this The design is to restrain men from things which make their hypothesis, were it not unchristian. Norris. them miserable to themselves, unpeaceable and trouble- It became him who created them to set them in some to the world.
Tillotson. order : and, if he did so, it is unphilosophical to seek for UNPEG', v.a. To open any thing closed with any other origin of the world.
Newton, a peg.
Our passions, our interests flow in upon us, and un'Unpeg the basket on the house's top;
philosophise us into mere mortals.
Pope. Let the birds fly.
Shakspeare. Hamlet. UNPIERCED', adj. Not penetrated; not UNPENSIONED, adj. Not kept in depend- pierced. ance by a pension.
The unpierced shade imbrowned the noontide bowers, Could pensioned Boileau lash in honest strai
Milton. Flatterers and bigots, even in Louis' reign;
True Witney broad-cloth, with its shag unshorn, And I not strip the gilding off a knave,
Unpierced is in the lasting tempest worn. Guy. Unplaced, unpensioned, no man's heir or slave? Pope. UNPIL'LARED, adj. Deprived of pillars