U.

U
U (ū), the twenty-first letter of the English alphabet, is a cursive form of the letter V, with which it was formerly used interchangeably, both letters being then used both as vowels and consonants. U and V are now, however, differentiated, U being used only as a vowel or semivowel, and V only as a consonant. The true primary vowel sound of U, in Anglo-Saxon, was the sound which it still retains in most of the languages of Europe, that of long oo, as in tool, and short oo, as in wood, answering to the French ou in tour. Etymologically U is most closely related to o, y (vowel), w, and v; as in two, duet, dyad, twice; top, tuft; sop, sup; auspice, aviary. See V, also O and Y.
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See Guide to Pronunciation, §§ 130-144.
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Uakari
Ua*ka"ri (?), n. (Zool.) Same as Ouakari.
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Uberous
U"ber*ous (?), a. [L. uber.] Fruitful; copious; abundant; plentiful. [Obs.] Sir T. Herbert.
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Uberty
U"ber*ty (?), n. [L. ubertas.] Fruitfulness; copiousness; abundance; plenty. [Obs.] Florio.
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Ubiety
Ubication
{ U`bi*ca"tion (?), U*bi"e*ty (?), } n. [NL. ubicatio, ubietas, fr. L. ubi where.] The quality or state of being in a place; local relation; position or location; whereness. [R.] Glanvill.
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Ubiquarian
U`bi*qua"ri*an (?), a. Ubiquitous. [R.]
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Ubiquitarian
Ubiquist
{ U"bi*quist (?), U*biq`ui*ta"ri*an (?), } n. [L. ubique everywhere: cf. F. ubiquiste, ubiquitaire. See Ubiquity.] (Eccl. Hist.) One of a school of Lutheran divines which held that the body of Christ is present everywhere, and especially in the eucharist, in virtue of his omnipresence. Called also ubiquitist, and ubiquitary.
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Ubiquitariness
U*biq"ui*ta*ri*ness (&uuptack_;*b&ibreve_;k"w&ibreve_;*t&auptack_;*r&ibreve_;*n&ebreve_;s), n. Quality or state of being ubiquitary, or ubiquitous. [R.] Fuller.
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Ubiquitary
U*biq"ui*ta*ry (&uuptack_;*b&ibreve_;k"w&ibreve_;*t&auptack_;*r&ybreve_;), a. [L. ubique everywhere. See Ubiquitarian.] Ubiquitous. Howell.
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Ubiquitary
U*biq"ui*ta*ry, n.; pl. Ubiquitaries (&unr_;). 1. One who exists everywhere. B. Jonson.
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2. (Eccl. Hist.) A ubiquist. Bp. Hall.
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Ubiquitist
U*biq"ui*tist (&uuptack_;*b&ibreve_;k"w&ibreve_;*t&ibreve_;st), n. Same as Ubiquist.
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Ubiquitous
U*biq"ui*tous (&uuptack_;*b&ibreve_;k"w&ibreve_;*tŭs), a. [See Ubiquity.] Existing or being everywhere, or in all places, at the same time; omnipresent. -- U*biq"ui*tous*ly, adv.
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In this sense is he ubiquitous. R. D. Hitchcock.
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Ubiquity
U*biq"ui*ty (&uuptack_;*b&ibreve_;k"w&ibreve_;*t&ybreve_;), n. [L. ubique everywhere, fr. ubi where, perhaps for cubi, quobi (cf. alicubi anywhere), and if so akin to E. who: cf. F. ubiquité.] 1. Existence everywhere, or in all places, at the same time; omnipresence; as, the ubiquity of God is not disputed by those who admit his existence.
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The arms of Rome . . . were impeded by . . . the wide spaces to be traversed and the ubiquity of the enemy. C. Merivale.
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2. (Theol.) The doctrine, as formulated by Luther, that Christ's glorified body is omnipresent.
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Uchees
U"chees (?), n. pl. (Ethnol.) A tribe of North American Indians belonging to the Creek confederation.
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Uckewallist
Uck`e*wal"list (?), prop. n. (Eccl. Hist.) One of a sect of rigid Anabaptists, which originated in 1637, and whose tenets were essentially the same as those of the Mennonists. In addition, however, they held that Judas and the murderers of Christ were saved. So called from the founder of the sect, Ucke Wallis, a native of Friesland. Eadie.
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Udalman
Udaler
Udalborn
Udal
U"dal (ū"d&aitalic_;l), n. & a. U"dal*born`, U"dal*er, U"dal*man, etc. [Icel. ōðal allodium, an hereditary estate; akin to Sw. odal allodial, Dan. odel.] Vars. of Odal, etc.; property held by udal, or allodial, right -- Obs. exc. in Shetland and the Orkney Islands, where udal designates a freehold, land held in fee simple without any charter and free of any feudal character.
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Udal
U"dal, a. Allodial; -- a term used in Finland, Shetland, and Orkney. See Allodial. Burrill.
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Udalman
Udaler
{ U"dal*er (?), U"dal*man (?), } n. In the Shetland and Orkney Islands, one who holds property by udal, or allodial, right. Sir W. Scott.
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Udder
Ud"der (?), n. [OE. uddir, AS. ūder; akin to D. uijer, G. euter, OHG. ūtar, ūtiro, Icel. jūgr, Sw. jufver, jur, Dan. yver, L. uber, Gr. o"y^qar, Skr. ūdhar. √216. Cf. Exuberant.] 1. (Anat.) The glandular organ in which milk is secreted and stored; -- popularly called the bag in cows and other quadrupeds. See Mamma.
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A lioness, with udders all drawn dry. Shak.
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2. One of the breasts of a woman. [R.]
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Yon Juno of majestic size,
With cowlike udders, and with oxlike eyes.
Pope.
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Uddered
Ud"dered (?), a. Having an udder or udders.
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Udderless
Ud"der*less, a. 1. Destitute or deprived of an udder.
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2. Hence, without mother's milk; motherless; as, udderless lambs. [Poetic] Keats.
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Udometer
U*dom"e*ter (?), n. [L. udus wet, moist + -meter.] (Meteor.) A rain gauge.
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Ugh
Ugh (&oobreve_;), interj. An exclamation expressive of disgust, horror, or recoil. Its utterance is usually accompanied by a shudder.
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Uglesome
Ug"le*some (ŭg"'l*sŭm), a. [√3. See Ugly.] Ugly. [Obs.] “Such an uglesome countenance.” Latimer.
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Uglify
Ug"li*fy (?), v. t. [Ugly + -fy.] To disfigure; to make ugly. [R.] Mad. D'Arblay.
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Uglily
Ug"li*ly, adv. In an ugly manner; with deformity.
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Ugliness
Ug"li*ness, n. The quality or state of being ugly.
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Ugly
Ug"ly (?), a. [Compar. Uglier (?); superl. Ugliest.] [Icel. uggligr fearful, dreadful; uggr fear (akin to ugga to fear) + -ligr (akin to E. -ly, like). &unr_;&unr_;. Cf. Awe.] 1. Offensive to the sight; contrary to beauty; being of disagreeable or loathsome aspect; unsightly; repulsive; deformed.
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The ugly view of his deformed crimes. Spenser.
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Like the toad, ugly and venomous. Shak.
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O, I have passed a miserable night,
So full of ugly sights, of ghastly dreams.
Shak.
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2. Ill-natured; crossgrained; quarrelsome; as, an ugly temper; to feel ugly. [Colloq. U. S.]
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3. Unpleasant; disagreeable; likely to cause trouble or loss; as, an ugly rumor; an ugly customer. [Colloq.]
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Ugly
Ug"ly (?), n. A shade for the face, projecting from the bonnet. [Colloq. Eng.] C. Kingsley.
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Ugly
Ug"ly, v. t. To make ugly. [R.] Richardson.
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Ugrian
U"gri*an (?), n. pl. (Ethnol.) A Mongolian race, ancestors of the Finns. [Written also Uigrian.]
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Ugsome
Ug"some (?), a. [&unr_;&unr_;. See Ugly.] Ugly; offensive; loathsome. [Obs.] -- Ug"some*ness, n. [Obs.] “The horror and ugsomeness of death.” Latimer.
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Uhlan
Uh"lan (?), n. [G. uhlan, Pol. ulan, hulan, from Turk. oglān a youth, lad; of Tartar origin.] [Written also ulan, and formerly hulan.] 1. One of a certain description of militia among the Tartars.
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2. (Mil.) One of a kind of light cavalry of Tartaric origin, first introduced into European armies in Poland. They are armed with lances, pistols, and sabers, and are employed chiefly as skirmishers.
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Uintatherium
U*in`ta*the"ri*um (?), n. [NL., fr. Uinta, the Indian name of the region where the animals were discovered + Gr. qhri`on beast.] (Paleon.) An extinct genus of large Eocene ungulates allied to Dinoceras. This name is sometimes used for nearly all the known species of the group. See Dinoceras.
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Uitlander
Uit"land`er (?), n. [D. Cf. Outlander.] A foreigner; an outlander. [South Africa]
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Ukase
U*kase" (?), n. [F., fr. Russ. ukas'; pref. u- + kazate to show, to say.] 1. In Russia, a published proclamation or imperial order, having the force of law.
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2. an order or edict by someone holding absolute authority.
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Ulan
U"lan (?), n. See Uhlan.
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Ularburong
U*lar"bu*rong (?), n. [From the native Malay name.] (Zool.) A large East Indian nocturnal tree snake (Dipsas dendrophila). It is not venomous.
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Ulcer
Ul"cer (?), n. [F. ulcère, L. ulcus, gen. ulceris, akin to Gr. &unr_;.] 1. (Med.) A solution of continuity in any of the soft parts of the body, discharging purulent matter, found on a surface, especially one of the natural surfaces of the body, and originating generally in a constitutional disorder; a sore discharging pus. It is distinguished from an abscess, which has its beginning, at least, in the depth of the tissues.
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2. Fig.: Anything that festers and corrupts like an open sore; a vice in character.
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Cold ulcer (Med.), an ulcer on a finger or toe, due to deficient circulation and nutrition. In such cases the extremities are cold.
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Ulcer
Ul"cer, v. t. To ulcerate. [R.] Fuller.
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Ulcerable
Ul"cer*a*ble (?), a. Capable of ulcerating.
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Ulcerate
Ul"cer*ate (?), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Ulcerated (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Ulcerating.] [L. ulceratus, p. p. of ulcerare, fr. ulcus ulcer.] To be formed into an ulcer; to become ulcerous.
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Ulcerate
Ul"cer*ate, v. t. To affect with, or as with, an ulcer or ulcers. Harvey.
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Ulcerated
Ul"cer*a`ted (?), a. Affected with, or as with, an ulcer or ulcers; as, an ulcerated sore throat.
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Ulceration
Ul`cer*a"tion (?), n. [L. ulceratio: cf. F. ulcération.] (Med.) The process of forming an ulcer, or of becoming ulcerous; the state of being ulcerated; also, an ulcer.
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Ulcerative
Ul"cer*a*tive (?), a. Of or pertaining to ulcers; as, an ulcerative process.
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Ulcered
Ul"cered (?), a. Ulcerous; ulcerated.
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Ulcerous
Ul"cer*ous (?), a. [L. ulcerosus: cf. F. ulcéreux.] 1. Having the nature or character of an ulcer; discharging purulent or other matter. R. Browning.
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2. Affected with an ulcer or ulcers; ulcerated.
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It will but skin and film the ulcerous place. Shak.
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-- Ul"cer*ous*ly, adv. -- Ul"cer*ous*ness, n.
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Ulcuscule
Ulcuscle
{ Ul"cus*cle (?), Ul*cus"cule (?), } n. [L. ulcusculum, dim. of ulcus. See Ulcer.] A little ulcer. [R.]
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Ule
U"le (ū"l&euptack_;), n. [Sp.] (Bot.) A Mexican and Central American tree (Castilloa elastica and Castilloa Markhamiana) related to the breadfruit tree. Its milky juice contains caoutchouc. Called also ule tree.
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Ulema
U`le*ma" (?), n. [Turk. & Ar. 'ulamā the wise or learned men, pl. of 'ālim wise, learned, fr. alima to know.] (Islam) A college or body composed of the hierarchy (the imams, or ministers of religion, the muftis, or doctors of law, and the cadis, or administrators of justice). That of Turkey alone now has political power; its head is the sheik ul Islam. This definition was written ca. 1900. The government of Turkey in 1998 is exclusively secular, whereas Iran in 2001 is dominated by Moslem clergy.
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Ulexite
U"lex*ite (?), n. [After a German chemist.] (Min.) A mineral occurring in white rounded crystalline masses. It is a hydrous borate of lime and soda.
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Uliginous
Uliginose
{ U*lig"i*nose` (?), U*lig"i*nous (?), } a. [L. uliginosus, fr. uligo, -inis, moisture, fr. uvere to be moist.] Muddy; oozy; slimy; also, growing in muddy places. [R.] Woodward.
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ullage
ul"lage (ŭl"l&auptack_;j; 48), n. [OF. eullage, ouillage, the filling up of a cask, fr. ouillier, oillier, euillier, to fill a wine cask; properly, to add oil to prevent evaporation, as to a flask that is nearly full, fr. OF. oile oil. See Oil.] (Com.) The amount which a vessel, as a cask, of liquor lacks of being full; wantage; deficiency.
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ullet
ul"let (ŭl"l&ebreve_;t), n. [Cf. OF. hullote, E. howlet.] (Zool.) A European owl (Syrnium aluco) of a tawny color; -- called also uluia.
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Ullmannite
Ull"mann*ite (?), n. [So named after J. C. Ullman, a German chemist.] (Min.) A brittle mineral of a steel-gray color and metallic luster, containing antimony, arsenic, sulphur, and nickel.
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Ulluco
Ul*lu"co (?), n. (Bot.) See Melluc&unr_;o.
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Ulmaceous
Ul*ma"ceous (?), a. [L. ulmus an elm.] (Bot.) Of or pertaining to a suborder of urticaceous plants, of which the elm is the type.
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Ulmate
Ul"mate (?), n. (Chem.) A salt of ulmic acid.
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Ulmic
Ul"mic (?), a. [L. ulmus an elm: cf. F. ulmique.] (Chem.) Pertaining to ulmin; designating an acid obtained from ulmin.
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Ulmin
Ul"min (?), n. [L. ulmus an elm: cf. F. ulmine.] (Chem.) A brown amorphous substance found in decaying vegetation. Cf. Humin. [Formerly written ulmine.]
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Ulmus
Ul"mus (?), n. [L., an elm.] (Bot.) A genus of trees including the elm.
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Ulna
Ul"na (ŭl"n&adot_;), n. [L., the elbow. See Ell.] 1. (Anat.) The postaxial bone of the forearm, or brachium, corresponding to the fibula of the hind limb. See Radius.
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2. (O. Eng. Law) An ell; also, a yard. Burrill.
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Ulnage
Ul"nage (?), n. [See Ulna, and cf. Alnage.] (Old Eng. Law) Measurement by the ell; alnage.
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Ulnar
Ul"nar (?), a. (Anat.) Of or pertaining to the ulna, or the elbow; as, the ulnar nerve.
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Ulnare
Ul*na"re (?), n.; pl. Ulnaria (#). [NL. See Ulna.] (Anat.) One of the bones or cartilages of the carpus, which articulates with the ulna and corresponds to the cuneiform in man.
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Ulodendron
U`lo*den"dron (?), n. [NL., fr. Gr. &unr_;, for &unr_; whole + &unr_; tree.] (Paleon.) A genus of fossil trees.
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Uloid
U"loid (?), a. [Written also ouloid.] [Gr. &unr_; scar + -oid.] (Med.) Resembling a scar; scarlike.
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Ulonata
U`lo*na"ta (?), n. pl. [NL.] (Zool.) A division of insects nearly equivalent to the true Orthoptera.
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Ulotrichan
U*lot"ri*chan (?), a. (Anthropol.) Of or pertaining to the Ulotrichi. -- n. One of the Ulotrichi.
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Ulotrichi
U*lot"ri*chi (?), n. pl. [NL., fr. Gr. &unr_;, &unr_;, woolly-haired; &unr_; woolly + &unr_;, &unr_;, hair.] (Anthropol.) The division of mankind which embraces the races having woolly or crispy hair. Cf. Leiotrichi.
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Ulotrichous
U*lot"ri*chous (?), a. (Anthropol.) Having woolly or crispy hair; -- opposed to leiotrichous.
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Ulster
Ul"ster (?), n. A long, loose overcoat, worn by men and women, originally made of frieze from Ulster, Ireland.
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Ulterior
Ul*te"ri*or (?), a. [L., comp. of ultra, ultro, beyond, on the other side, properly cases of an old adjective, formed with a comparative suffix, which is akin to OL. uls beyond, L. olim formerly, hereafter, orig., at that time, ille that, OL. olle, ollus. Cf. Outrage.] 1. Situated beyond, or on the farther side; thither; -- correlative with hither.
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2. Further; remoter; more distant; succeeding; as, ulterior demands or propositions; ulterior views; what ulterior measures will be adopted is uncertain.
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Ulterior motive, Ulterior object or Ulterior aim, a motive, object or aim beyond that which is avowed.
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Ulterior
Ul*te"ri*or, n. Ulterior side or part. [R.] Coleridge.
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Ulteriorly
Ul*te"ri*or*ly, adv. More distantly or remotely.
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Ultima
Ul"ti*ma (ŭl"i&ibreve_;*m&adot_;), a. [L., fem. of ultimus last.] Most remote; furthest; final; last.
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Ultima ratio [L.], the last reason or argument; the last resort. -- Ultima Thule. [L.] See Thule.
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Ultima
Ul"ti*ma, n. [L., fem. of ultimus last.] (Gram. & Pros.) The last syllable of a word.
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Ultimate
Ul"ti*mate (?), a. [LL. ultimatus last, extreme, fr. L. ultimare to come to an end, fr. ultimus the farthest, last, superl. from the same source as ulterior. See Ulterior, and cf. Ultimatum.] 1. Farthest; most remote in space or time; extreme; last; final.
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My harbor, and my ultimate repose. Milton.
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Many actions apt to procure fame are not conductive to this our ultimate happiness. Addison.
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2. Last in a train of progression or consequences; tended toward by all that precedes; arrived at, as the last result; final.
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Those ultimate truths and those universal laws of thought which we can not rationally contradict. Coleridge.
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3. Incapable of further analysis; incapable of further division or separation; constituent; elemental; as, an ultimate particle; an ultimate constituent of matter.
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Ultimate analysis (Chem.), organic analysis. See under Organic. -- Ultimate belief. See under Belief. -- Ultimate ratio (Math.), the limiting value of a ratio, or that toward which a series tends, and which it does not pass.
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Syn. -- Final; conclusive. See Final.
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Ultimate
Ul"ti*mate (?), v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Ultimated (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Ultimating.] 1. To come or bring to an end or issue; to eventuate; to end. [R.]
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2. To come or bring into use or practice. [R.]
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Ultimately
Ul"ti*mate*ly (?), adv. As a final consequence; at last; in the end; as, afflictions often tend to correct immoral habits, and ultimately prove blessings.
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Ultimation
Ul`ti*ma"tion (ŭl`t&ibreve_;*mā"shŭn), n. State of being ultimate; that which is ultimate, or final; ultimatum. [R.] Swift.
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Ultimatum
Ul`ti*ma"tum (ŭl`t&ibreve_;*mā"tŭm), n.; pl. E. Ultimatums (ŭl`t&ibreve_;*mā"tŭmz), L. Ultimata (#). [NL. See Ultimate.] 1. A final proposition, concession, or condition; especially, the final propositions, conditions, or terms, offered by either of the parties in a diplomatic negotiation; the most favorable terms that a negotiator can offer, the rejection of which usually puts an end to the hesitation.
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2. A final demand, the rejection of which may lead to a resort to force or other compelling action by the party presenting the ultimatum. In international diplomacy, an ultimatum may be used as by the demanding country as a signal to other countries that it gave the other country a seemingly reasonable opportunity to avoid a war; in this way, the demanding country may seek to avoid responsibility for starting a war.
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Ultime
Ul"time (ŭl"t&ibreve_;m), a. Ultimate; final. [Obs.] Bacon.
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Ultimity
Ul*tim"i*ty (ŭl*t&ibreve_;m"&ibreve_;*t&ybreve_;), n. [LL. ultimitus extremity, fr. L. ultimus the last.] The last stage or consequence; finality. [Obs.] Bacon.
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Ultimo
Ul"ti*mo. [L. ultimo (mense) in the last month.] In the month immediately preceding the present; as, on the 1st ultimo; -- usually abbreviated to ult. Cf. Proximo.
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Ultion
Ul"tion (?), n. [L. ultio.] The act of taking vengeance; revenge. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Ultra-
Ul"tra- (?), a. A prefix from the Latin ultra beyond (see Ulterior), having in composition the signification beyond, on the other side, chiefly when joined with words expressing relations of place; as, ultramarine, ultramontane, ultramundane, ultratropical, etc. In other relations it has the sense of excessively, exceedingly, beyond what is common, natural, right, or proper; as, ultraconservative; ultrademocratic, ultradespotic, ultraliberal, ultraradical, etc.
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Ultra
Ul"tra, a. [See Ultra-.] Going beyond others, or beyond due limit; extreme; fanatical; uncompromising; as, an ultra reformer; ultra measures.
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Ultra
Ul"tra, n. One who advocates extreme measures; an ultraist; an extremist; a radical. Brougham.
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Ultragaseous
Ul`tra*gas"e*ous (?), a. [Pref. ultra + gaseous.] (Physics) Having the properties exhibited by gases under very low pressures (one millionth of an atmosphere or less). Matter under this condition, which has been termed the fourth state of matter, is sometimes called radiant matter.
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Ultrage
Ul"trage (?), n. Outrage. [Obs.]
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Ultraism
Ul"tra*ism (ŭl"tr&adot_;*&ibreve_;z'm), n. [Cf. F. ultraïsme. See Ultra-.] The principles of those who advocate extreme measures, as radical reform, and the like. Dr. H. More.
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Ultraist
Ul"tra*ist, n. One who pushes a principle or measure to extremes; an extremist; a radical; an ultra.
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Ultramarine
Ul`tra*ma*rine" (ŭl`tr&adot_;*m&adot_;*rēn"), a. [Pref. ultra- + marine.] Situated or being beyond the sea. Burke.
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Ultramarine
Ul`tra*ma*rine", n. [Cf. Sp. ultramarino. So called because the lapis lazuli was originally brought from beyond the sea, -- from Asia.] (Chem.) A blue pigment formerly obtained by powdering lapis lazuli, but now produced in large quantities by fusing together silica, alumina, soda, and sulphur, thus forming a glass, colored blue by the sodium polysulphides made in the fusion. Also used adjectively.
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Green ultramarine, a green pigment obtained as a first product in the manufacture of ultramarine, into which it is changed by subsequent treatment. -- Ultramarine ash or Ultramarine ashes (Paint.), a pigment which is the residuum of lapis lazuli after the ultramarine has been extracted. It was used by the old masters as a middle or neutral tint for flesh, skies, and draperies, being of a purer and tenderer gray than that produced by the mixture of more positive colors. Fairholt.
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Ultramontane
Ul`tra*mon"tane (?), a. [LL. ultramontanus; L. ultra beyond + montanus belonging to a mountain, from mons, montis, mountain: cf. F. ultramontain, It. ultramontano. See Ultra-, and Mountain.] Being beyond the mountains; specifically, being beyond the Alps, in respect to the one who speaks.
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&hand_; This term was first applied, somewhat contemptuously, by the Italians, to the nations north of the Alps, especially the Germans and French, their painters, jurists, etc. At a later period, the French and Germans applied it to the Italians. It is now more particularly used in respect to religious matters; and ultramontane doctrines, when spoken of north of the Alps, denote the extreme views of the pope's rights and supremacy maintained by Bellarmin and other Italian writers.
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Ultramontane
Ul`tra*mon"tane, n. 1. One who resides beyond the mountains, especially beyond the Alps; a foreigner.
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2. One who maintains extreme views favoring the pope's supremacy. See Ultramontanism.
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Ultramontanism
Ul`tra*mon"ta*nism (?), n. [Cf. F. ultramontanisme.] The principles of those within the Roman Catholic Church who maintain extreme views favoring the pope's supremacy; -- so used by those living north of the Alps in reference to the Italians; -- rarely used in an opposite sense, as referring to the views of those living north of the Alps and opposed to the papal claims. Cf. Gallicanism.
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Ultramontanist
Ul`tra*mon"ta*nist (?), n. One who upholds ultramontanism.
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Ultramundane
Ul`tra*mun"dane (?), a. [L. ultramundanus. See Ultra-, and Mundane.] Being beyond the world, or beyond the limits of our system. Boyle.
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Ultrared
Ul`tra*red" (?), a. [Pref. ultra- + red.] (Physics) Situated beyond or below the red rays; as, the ultrated rays of the spectrum, which are less refrangible than the red.
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Ultratropical
Ul`tra*trop"ic*al (?), a. [Pref. ultra- + tropical.] Situated beyond, or outside of, the tropics; extratropical; also, having an excessively tropical temperature; warmer than the tropics.
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Ultraviolet
Ul`tra*vi"o*let (?), a. [Pref. ultra- + violet.] (Physics) Lying outside the visible spectrum at its blue-violet end; -- said of light more refrangible (i. e. having a shorter wavelength) than the extreme violet rays of the visible spectrum. Electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths shorter than those of ultrviolet light are not usually considered as light waves, but are classified differently. The ultraviolet region of the electromagnetic spectrum is generally considered as comprising those electromagnetic emissions with wavelengths lying between those of visible light and those of X-rays, i. e. between 4000 Angstroms and 100 Angstroms.
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Ultra vires
Ul`tra vi"res (?), [Law Latin, from L. prep. ultra beyond + vires, pl. of. vis strength.] Beyond power; transcending authority; -- a phrase used frequently in relation to acts or enactments by corporations in excess of their chartered or statutory rights.
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Ultrazodiacal
Ul`tra*zo*di"a*cal (?), a. [Pref. ultra- + zodiacal.] (Astron.) Outside the zodiac; being in that part of the heavens that is more than eight degrees from the ecliptic; as, ultrazodiacal planets, that is, those planets which in part of their orbits go beyond the zodiac.
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Ultroneous
Ul*tro"ne*ous (?), a. [L. ultroneus, from ultro to the further side, on his part, of one's own accord. See Ultra-.] Spontaneous; voluntary. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor. -- Ul*tro"ne*ous*ly, adv. [Obs.] -- Ul*tro"ne*ous*ness, n. [Obs.]
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Ulula
Ul"u*la (?), prop. n. [L., a screech owl.] (Zool.) A genus of owls including the great gray owl (Ulula cinerea) of Arctic America, and other similar species. See Illust. of Owl.
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Ululant
Ul"u*lant (?), a. Howling; wailing.
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Ululate
Ul"u*late (?), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Ululated (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Ululating.] [L. ululatus, p. p. of ululare to howl, yell, shriek.] To howl, as a dog or a wolf; to wail; as, ululating jackals. Sir T. Herbert.
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Ululation
Ul`u*la"tion (?), n. [L. ululatio.] A howling, as of a dog or wolf; a wailing.
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He may fright others with his ululation. Wither.
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Ulva
Ul"va (?), prop. n. [L., sedge.] (Bot.) A genus of thin papery bright green seaweeds including the kinds called sea lettuce.
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Umbe
Um"be (?), prep. [AS. ymbe; akin to OHG. umbi, G. um. Cf. Amb-.] About. [Obs.] Layamon.
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Umbecast
Um"be*cast` (?), v. i. [Umbe + cast.] To cast about; to consider; to ponder. [Obs.] Sir T. Malory.
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Umbel
Um"bel (?), n. [L. umbella a little shadow, umbrella, dim. of umbra shade. See Umbrella.] (Bot.) A kind of flower cluster in which the flower stalks radiate from a common point, as in the carrot and milkweed. It is simple or compound; in the latter case, each peduncle bears another little umbel, called umbellet, or umbellule.
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Umbellar
Um"bel*lar (?), a. (Bot.) Of or pertaining to an umbel; having the form of an umbel.
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Umbellated
Umbellate
{ Um"bel*late (?), Um"bel*la`ted (?), } a. [NL. umbellatus.] (Bot.) Bearing umbels; pertaining to an umbel; umbel-like; as, umbellate plants or flowers.
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Umbellet
Um"bel*let (?), n. (Bot.) A small or partial umbel; an umbellule.
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Umbellic
Um*bel"lic (?), a. (Chem.) Pertaining to, or obtained from, certain umbelliferous plants; as, umbellic acid.
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Umbellic acid. (Chem.) (a) Anisic acid. [Obs.] (b) A yellow powder obtained from umbelliferone.
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Umbellifer
Um*bel"li*fer (?), n. [NL. See Umbelliferous.] (Bot.) A plant producing an umbel or umbels.
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Umbelliferone
Um`bel*lif"er*one (?), n. (Chem.) A tasteless white crystalline substance, C9H6O3, found in the bark of a certain plant (Daphne Mezereum), and also obtained by the distillation of certain gums from the Umbelliferae, as galbanum, asafetida, etc. It is analogous to coumarin. Called also hydroxy-coumarin. Its strong fluorescence under ultraviolet light makes it useful in analytical biochemistry, as, for example, to detect phosphatase activity by hydrolysis of umbelliferyl phosphate.
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Umbelliferous
Um`bel*lif"er*ous (?), a. [Umbel + -ferous: cf. F. ombellifère.] (Bot.) (a) Producing umbels. (b) Of or pertaining to a natural order (Umbelliferae) of plants, of which the parsley, carrot, parsnip, and fennel are well-known examples.
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Umbellularia
Um*bel`lu*la"ri*a (?), prop. n. [NL. See Umbellule.] (Zool.) A genus of deep-sea alcyonaria consisting of a cluster of large flowerlike polyps situated at the summit of a long, slender stem which stands upright in the mud, supported by a bulbous base.
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Umbellule
Um"bel*lule (?), n. [NL. umbellula, dim. of umbella: cf. F. ombellule.] (Bot.) An umbellet.
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Umber
Um"ber (?), n. [F. ombre ocherous ore of iron, terre d'ombre, It. terra d'ombra, literally, earth of shadow or shade, L. umbra shadow, shade. Cf. Umber, 3 & 4, Umbrage.] 1. (Paint.) A brown or reddish pigment used in both oil and water colors, obtained from certain natural clays variously colored by the oxides of iron and manganese. It is commonly heated or burned before being used, and is then called burnt umber; when not heated, it is called raw umber. See Burnt umber, below.
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2. An umbrere. [Obs.]
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3. [F. ombre, umbre, L. umbra.] (Zool.) See Grayling, 1.
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4. [Cf. NL. scopus umbretta, F. ombrette; probably fr. L. umbra shade, in allusion to its dark brown color. See Umber a pigment.] (Zool.) An African wading bird (Scopus umbretta) allied to the storks and herons. It is dull dusky brown, and has a large occipital crest. Called also umbrette, umbre, and umber bird.
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Burnt umber (Paint.), a pigment made by burning raw umber, which is changed by this process from an olive brown to a bright reddish brown. -- Cologne umber, or German umber, a brown pigment obtained from lignite. See Cologne earth.
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Umber
Um"ber, a. Of or pertaining to umber; resembling umber; olive-brown; dark brown; dark; dusky.
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Their harps are of the umber shade
That hides the blush of waking day.
J. R. Drake.
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Umber
Um"ber, v. t. To color with umber; to shade or darken; as, to umber over one's face. B. Jonson.
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Umbery
Um"ber*y (?), a. Of or pertaining to umber; like umber; as, umbery gold.
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Umbilic
Um*bil"ic (?), n. [From L. umbilicus: cf. F. ombilic. See Navel.] 1. The navel; the center. [Obs.] “The umbilic of the world.” Sir T. Herbert.
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2. (Geom.) An umbilicus. See Umbilicus, 5 (b).
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Umbilic
Um*bil"ic (?), a. (Anat.) See Umbilical, 1.
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Umbilical
Um*bil"ic*al (?), a. [Cf. F. ombilical. See Umbilic, n.] 1. (Anat.) Of or pertaining to an umbilicus, or umbilical cord; umbilic.
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2. Pertaining to the center; central. [R.] DeFoe.
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Umbilical cord. (a) (Anat.) The cord which connects the fetus with the placenta, and contains the arteries and the vein through which blood circulates between the fetus and the placenta; the navel-string. (b) (Bot.) The little stem by which the seeds are attached to the placenta; -- called also funicular cord. -- Umbilical hernia (Med.), hernia of the bowels at the umbilicus. -- Umbilical point (Geom.), an umbilicus. See Umbilicus, 5. -- Umbilical region (Anat.), the middle region of the abdomen, bounded above by the epigastric region, below by the hypogastric region, and on the sides by the lumbar regions. -- Umbilical vesicle (Anat.), a saccular appendage of the developing embryo, containing the nutritive and unsegmented part of the ovum; the yolk sac. See Illust. in Appendix.
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Umbilicated
Umbilicate
{ Um*bil"i*cate (?), Um*bil"i*ca`ted (?), } a. [L. umbilicatus. See Umbilic.] (a) Depressed in the middle, like a navel, as a flower, fruit, or leaf; navel-shaped; having an umbilicus; as, an umbilicated smallpox vesicle. (b) (Bot.) Supported by a stalk at the central point.
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Umbilication
Um*bil"i*ca"tion (?), n. A slight, navel-like depression, or dimpling, of the center of a rounded body; as, the umbilication of a smallpox vesicle; also, the condition of being umbilicated.
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Umbilicus
Um`bi*li"cus (?), n. [L. See Umbilic.] 1. (Anat.) The depression, or mark, in the median line of the abdomen, which indicates the point where the umbilical cord separated from the fetus; the navel; the belly button, in humans.
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2. (Gr. & Rom. Antiq.) An ornamented or painted ball or boss fastened at each end of the stick on which manuscripts were rolled. Dr. W. Smith.
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3. (Bot.) The hilum.
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4. (Zool.) (a) A depression or opening in the center of the base of many spiral shells. (b) Either one of the two apertures in the calamus of a feather.
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5. (Geom.) (a) One of the foci of an ellipse, or other curve. [Obs.] (b) A point of a surface at which the curvatures of the normal sections are all equal to each other. A sphere may be osculatory to the surface in every direction at an umbilicus. Called also umbilic.
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Umble pie
Um"ble pie` (?). A pie made of umbles. See To eat humble pie, under Humble.
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Umbles
Um"bles (?), n. pl. [See Nombles.] The entrails and coarser parts of a deer; hence, sometimes, entrails, in general. [Written also humbles.] Johnson.
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Umbo
Um"bo (?), n.; pl. L. Umbones (#), E. Umbos (#). [L.] 1. The boss of a shield, at or near the middle, and usually projecting, sometimes in a sharp spike.
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2. A boss, or rounded elevation, or a corresponding depression, in a palate, disk, or membrane; as, the umbo in the integument of the larvae of echinoderms or in the tympanic membrane of the ear.
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3. (Zool.) One of the lateral prominences just above the hinge of a bivalve shell.
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Umbonated
Umbonate
{ Um"bo*nate (?), Um"bo*na`ted (?), } a. [NL. umbonatus. See Umbo.] Having a conical or rounded projection or protuberance, like a boss.
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Umbra
Um"bra (?), n.; pl. Umbrae (#). [L., a shadow.] 1. (Astron.) (a) The conical shadow projected from a planet or satellite, on the side opposite to the sun, within which a spectator could see no portion of the sun's disk; -- used in contradistinction from penumbra. See Penumbra. (b) The central dark portion, or nucleus, of a sun spot. (c) The fainter part of a sun spot; -- now more commonly called penumbra.
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2. (Zool.) Any one of several species of sciaenoid food fishes of the genus Umbrina, especially the Mediterranean species (Umbrina cirrhosa), which is highly esteemed as a market fish; -- called also ombre, and umbrine.
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Umbra tree (Bot.), a tree (Phytolacca dioica) of the same genus as pokeweed. It is native of South America, but is now grown in southern Europe. It has large dark leaves, and a somber aspect. The juice of its berries is used for coloring wine. J. Smith (Dict. Econ. Plants).
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Umbraculiferous
Um*brac`u*lif"er*ous (ŭm*brăk`&uuptack_;*l&ibreve_;f"&etilde_;r*ŭs), a. [L. umbraculum umbrella (dim. of umbra shade) + -ferous.] (Bot.) Bearing something like an open umbrella.
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Umbraculiform
Um*brac`u*li*form (ŭm*brăk"&uuptack_;*l&ibreve_;*fôrm), a. [L. umbraculum any thing that furnishes shade, a bower, umbrella (dim. of umbra a shade) + -form.] Having the form of anything that serves to shade, as a tree top, an umbrella, and the like; specifically (Bot.), having the form of an umbrella; umbrella-shaped.
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Umbrage
Um"brage (ŭm"br&auptack_;j; 48), n. [F. ombrage shade, suspicion, umbrage, L. umbraticus belonging to shade, fr. umbra a shade. Cf. Umber, Umbratic.] 1. Shade; shadow; obscurity; hence, that which affords a shade, as a screen of trees or foliage.
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Where highest woods, impenetrable
To star or sunlight, spread their umbrage broad.
Milton.
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2. Shadowy resemblance; shadow. [Obs.]
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The opinion carries no show of truth nor umbrage of reason on its side. Woodward.
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3. The feeling of being overshadowed; jealousy of another, as standing in one's light or way; hence, suspicion of injury or wrong; offense; resentment.
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Which gave umbrage to wiser than myself. Evelyn.
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Persons who feel most umbrage from the overshadowing aristocracy. Sir W. Scott.
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umbrageous
um*bra"geous (ŭm*brā"jŭs; 277), a. [Cf. F. ombrageux shy, skittish, suspicious, in OF. also, shady. See Umbrage.] 1. Forming or affording a shade; shady; shaded; as, umbrageous trees or foliage.
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Umbrageous grots and caves
Of cool recess, o'er which the mantling vine
Lays forth her purple grape.
Milton.
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2. Not easily perceived, as if from being darkened or shaded; obscure. [Obs.] Sir H. Wotton.
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3. Feeling jealousy or umbrage; taking, or disposed to take, umbrage; suspicious. [Obs.] Bp. Warburton. -- Um*bra"geous*ly, adv. -- Um*bra"geous*ness, n.
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Umbrate
Um"brate (ŭm"brāt), v. t. [L. umbratus, p. p. of umbrare to shade, fr. umbra a shade.] To shade; to shadow; to foreshadow. [Obs.]
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Umbratical
Umbratic
{ Um*brat"ic (ŭm*brăt"&ibreve_;k), Um*brat"ic*al (ŭm*brăt"&ibreve_;*k&aitalic_;l), } a. [L. umbraticus, from umbra shade. See Umbrage.] Of or pertaining to the shade or darkness; shadowy; unreal; secluded; retired. [R.] B. Jonson.
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Umbratile
Um"bra*tile (?), a. [L. umbratilus, fr. umbra shade.] Umbratic. [R.] B. Jonson.
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Umbratious
Um*bra"tious (?), a. [L. umbra a shade. Cf. Umbrageous.] Suspicious; captious; disposed to take umbrage. [Obs. & R.] Sir H. Wotton.
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Umbre
Um"bre (?), n. (Zool.) See Umber.
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Umbrel
Um*brel" (?), n. An umbrella. [Obs. or Colloq.]
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Each of them besides bore their umbrels. Shelton.
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Umbrella
Um*brel"la (?), n. [It. ombrella, fr. ombra a shade, L. umbra; cf. L. umbella a sunshade, a parasol. Cf. Umbel, Umbrage.] 1. A shade, screen, or guard, carried in the hand for sheltering the person from the rays of the sun, or from rain or snow. It is formed of silk, cotton, or other fabric, extended on strips of whalebone, steel, or other elastic material, inserted in, or fastened to, a rod or stick by means of pivots or hinges, in such a way as to allow of being opened and closed with ease. See Parasol.
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Underneath the umbrella's oily shed. Gay.
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2. (Zool.) The umbrellalike disk, or swimming bell, of a jellyfish.
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3. (Zool.) Any marine tectibranchiate gastropod of the genus Umbrella, having an umbrella-shaped shell; -- called also umbrella shell.
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Umbrella ant (Zool.), the sauba ant; -- so called because it carries bits of leaves over its back when foraging. Called also parasol ant. -- Umbrella bird (Zool.), a South American bird (Cephalopterus ornatus) of the family Cotingidae. It is black, with a large and handsome crest consisting of a mass of soft, glossy blue feathers curved outward at the tips. It also has a cervical plume consisting of a long, cylindrical dermal process covered with soft hairy feathers. Called also dragoon bird. -- Umbrella leaf (Bot.), an American perennial herb (Dyphylleia cymosa), having very large peltate and lobed radical leaves. -- Umbrella shell. (Zool.) See Umbrella, 3. -- Umbrella tree (Bot.), a kind of magnolia (Magnolia Umbrella) with the large leaves arranged in umbrellalike clusters at the ends of the branches. It is a native of Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Kentucky. Other plants in various countries are called by this name, especially a kind of screw pine (Pandanus odoratissimus).
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Umbriere
Umbrere
{ Um*brere, Um*briere } (?), n. [F. ombre a shade, L. umbra; cf. F. ombrelle a sunshade, OF. also ombrière. See Umbrella.] In ancient armor, a visor, or projection like the peak of a cap, to which a face guard was sometimes attached. This was sometimes fixed, and sometimes moved freely upon the helmet and could be raised like the beaver. Called also umber, and umbril. [Obs.]
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But only vented up her umbriere. Spenser.
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Umbrette
Um*brette" (?), n. [F. ombrette.] (Zool.) See Umber, 4.
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Umbriferous
Um*brif"er*ous (?), a. [L. umbrifer; umbra a shade + ferre to bear.] Casting or making a shade; umbrageous. -- Um*brif"er*ous*ly (#), adv.
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umbril
um"bril (ŭm"br&ibreve_;l), n. An umbrere. [Obs.]
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umbrine
um"brine (ŭm"brīn), n. (Zool.) See Umbra, 2.
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Umbrose
Um"brose` (?), a. [L. umbrosus, fr. umbra a shade.] Shady; umbrageous. [Obs.]
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Umbrosity
Um*bros"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being umbrose; shadiness. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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umhofo
um*ho"fo (ŭm*hō"f&ouptack_;), n. (Zool.) An African two-horned rhinoceros (Atelodus simus or Rhinoceros simus); -- called also chukuru, and white rhinoceros.
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umlaut
um"laut (&oomacr_;m"lout), n. [G., from um about + laut sound.] (Philol.) The euphonic modification of a root vowel sound by the influence of a, u, or especially i, in the syllable which formerly followed.
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&hand_; It is peculiar to the Teutonic languages, and was common in Anglo-Saxon. In German the umlauted vowels resulting from a, o, u, followed by old i, are written ä, ö, ü, or ae, oe, ue; as, männer or maenner, men, from mann, man. Examples of forms resulting from umlaut in English are geese pl. of goose, men pl. of man, etc.
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Umlauted
Um"laut*ed, a. (Philol.) Having the umlaut; as, umlauted vowels.
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There is no natural connection between umlauted forms and plurality. Earle.
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Umpirage
Um"pi*rage (?; 48), n. [From Umpire.] 1. The office of an umpire; the power, right, or authority of an umpire to decide.
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The mild umpirage of the federal Union. E. Everett.
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2. The act of umpiring; arbitrament. Bp. Hall.
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Umpire
Um"pire (?), n. [OE. nompere, nounpere (also impier, fr. F. impair uneven), fr. OF. nomper uneven, F. non-pair; hence the meaning, uneven, i. e., third person; non not + OF. per even, equal, peer, F. pair; cf. L. impar uneven, unequal. See Non-, and Peer, n.]
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1. A person to whose sole decision a controversy or question between parties is referred; especially, one chosen to see that the rules of a game, as cricket, baseball, or the like, are strictly observed.
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A man, in questions of this kind, is able to be a skillful umpire between himself and others. Barrow.
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2. (Law) A third person, who is to decide a controversy or question submitted to arbitrators in case of their disagreement. Blackstone.
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Syn. -- Judge; arbitrator; referee. See Judge.
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Umpire
Um"pire, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Umpired (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Umpiring.] 1. To decide as umpire; to arbitrate; to settle, as a dispute.
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Judges appointed to umpire the matter in contest between them, and to decide where the right lies. South.
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2. To perform the duties of umpire in or for; as, to umpire a game. [Colloq.]
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Umpire
Um"pire, v. i. To act as umpire or arbitrator.
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Umpireship
Um"pire*ship, n. Umpirage; arbitrament. Jewel.
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Umpress
Um"press (?), n. Female umpire. [R.] Marston.
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umpteen
ump"teen, a. An indefinite number, usu. more than ten and less than one hundred; a lot. Often used hyperbolically, and usually expressing the notion of more than the usual number or more than I would like. [Colloq.] “I've told you umpteen times not to do that.”
[PJC]

umpteenth
ump"teenth, a. Ordinal of umpteen, with corresponding signification; as, for the umpteenth time, I'm telling you to stop. [Colloq.]
[PJC]

umquhile
um"quhile (ŭm"kw&ibreve_;l), adv. [Cf. OF. umwhile for a time. See While.] Some time ago; formerly. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott. -- a. Former. [Scot.]
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Un-
Un-. [OE. un-, on-, the unaccented form of the accented prefix and- (cf. Answer); akin to D. ont-, G. ent-, OHG. int-, Goth. and-. See Anti-.] An inseparable verbal prefix or particle. It is prefixed: (a) To verbs to express the contrary, and not the simple negative, of the action of the verb to which it is prefixed; as in unbend, uncoil, undo, unfold. (b) To nouns to form verbs expressing privation of the thing, quality, or state expressed by the noun, or separation from it; as in unchild, unsex. Sometimes particles and participial adjectives formed with this prefix coincide in form with compounds of the negative prefix un- (see 2d Un-); as in undone (from undo), meaning unfastened, ruined; and undone (from 2d un- and done) meaning not done, not finished. Un- is sometimes used with an intensive force merely; as in unloose.
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&hand_; Compounds of this prefix are given in full in their proper order in the Vocabulary.
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Un-
Un-. [OE. & AS. un-; akin to OFries. un-, D. on-, OS., OHG., & G. un-, Icel. ō-, ū-, Sw. o-, Dan. u-, W. an-, L. in-, Gr. &unr_;, &unr_;, Skr. an-, a-. √193. Cf. A- not In- not, No, adv.] An inseparable prefix, or particle, signifying not; in-; non-. In- is prefixed mostly to words of Latin origin, or else to words formed by Latin suffixes; un- is of much wider application, and is attached at will to almost any adjective, or participle used adjectively, or adverb, from which it may be desired to form a corresponding negative adjective or adverb, and is also, but less freely, prefixed to nouns. Un- sometimes has merely an intensive force; as in unmerciless, unremorseless.
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I. Un- is prefixed to adjectives, or to words used adjectively. Specifically: --
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(a) To adjectives, to denote the absence of the quality designated by the adjective; as, --
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Undoubtful
Undomestic
Undivine
Undividable
Undistinguishable
Undissolvable
Undiscoverable
Undiscordant
Undisciplinable
Undiscernible
Undiminishable
Undiligent
Undiaphanous
Undevout
Undespondent
Undesirous
Undesirable
Undescribable
Undescendible
Underogatory
Undeniable
Undemonstrative
Undemonstrable
Undemocratic
Undeliverable
Undelightful
Undeliberate
Undelectable
Undefinable
Undecomposable
Undeclinable
Undecipherable
Undecidable
Undeceivable
Undead
Undaughterly
Undangerous
Uncustomary
Uncurious
Uncultivable
Uncrystalline
Uncritical
Uncreatable
Uncrafty
Uncourtly
Uncourtierlike
Uncourteous
Uncounterfeit
Uncountable
Uncounselable
Uncostly
Uncorruptive
Uncorruptible
Uncorrespondent
Uncorpulent
Uncordial
Uncoquettish
Unconvertible
Unconversant
Unconversable
Unconventional
Unconvenable
Uncontrite
Uncontradictable
Uncontaminate
Uncontainable
Unconsecrate
Unconquerable
Unconjunctive
Unconjugal
Uncongenial
Uncongealable
Unconfutable
Unconfinable
Unconditionate
Unconcurrent
Unconcealable
Uncomplimentary
Uncompliant
Uncomplaisant
Uncompetitive
Uncompellable
Uncompassionate
Uncompanionable
Uncompact
Uncommunicative
Uncommunicable
Uncommercial
Uncommendable
Uncomic
Uncollectible
Uncogitable
Uncoagulable
Unclubbable
Uncloudy
Unclose
Unclerklike
Unclerical
Unclear
Uncleanly
Unclassical
Unclassic
Unclassible
Uncivic
Uncircumspect
Unchristianlike
Uncholeric
Unchivalrous
Unchildish
Uncheery
Uncheerful
Unchastisable
Unchary
Unchangeable
Unchallengeable
Unceremonious
Uncelestial
Uncareful
Uncaptious
Uncanonical
Uncandid
Unbusy
Unbusinesslike
Unburdensome
Unbrotherly
Unbribable
Unbounteous
Unbookish
Unbold
Unboastful
Unblissful
Unblemishable
Unblamable
Unbenevolent
Unbeneficial
Unbelievable
Unbeliefful
Unbeautiful
Unbearable
Unbailable
Unavailable
Unauthentic
Unattentive
Unattainable
Unassailable
Unartistic
Unartificial
Unapproachable
Unapprehensive
Unapprehensible
Unappreciable
Unapplausive
Unappeasable
Unapparent
Unapostolic
Unapocryphal
Unanxious
Unangular
Unamusive
Un-American
Unamendable
Unambitious
Unambiguous
Unalterable
Unallowable
Unalliable
Unafraid
Unaffectionate
Unaffable
Unadventurous
Unadoptable
Unaccordant
Unabundant
Unabsurd
Unabsolvable
Unabolishable
Unabolishable See abolishable.
Unabsolvable See absolvable.
Unabsurd See absurd.
Unabundant See abundant.
Unaccordant See accordant.
Unadoptable See adoptable.
Unadventurous See adventurous.
Unaffable See affable.
Unaffectionate See affectionate.
Unafraid See afraid.
Unalliable See alliable.
Unallowable See allowable.
Unalterable See alterable.
Unambiguous See ambiguous.
Unambitious See ambitious.
Unamendable See amendable.
Un-American See -American.
Unamusive See amusive.
Unangular See angular.
Unanxious See anxious.
Unapocryphal See apocryphal.
Unapostolic See apostolic.
Unapparent See apparent.
Unappeasable See appeasable.
Unapplausive See applausive.
Unappreciable See appreciable.
Unapprehensible See apprehensible.
Unapprehensive See apprehensive.
Unapproachable See approachable.
Unartificial See artificial.
Unartistic See artistic.
Unassailable See assailable.
Unattainable See attainable.
Unattentive See attentive.
Unauthentic See authentic.
Unavailable See available.
Unbailable See bailable.
Unbearable See bearable.
Unbeautiful See beautiful.
Unbeliefful See beliefful.
Unbelievable See believable.
Unbeneficial See beneficial.
Unbenevolent See benevolent.
Unblamable See blamable.
Unblemishable See blemishable.
Unblissful See blissful.
Unboastful See boastful.
Unbold See bold.
Unbookish See bookish.
Unbounteous See bounteous.
Unbribable See bribable.
Unbrotherly See brotherly.
Unburdensome See burdensome.
Unbusinesslike See businesslike.
Unbusy See busy.
Uncandid See candid.
Uncanonical See canonical.
Uncaptious See captious.
Uncareful See careful.
Uncelestial See celestial.
Unceremonious See ceremonious.
Unchallengeable See challengeable.
Unchangeable See changeable.
Unchary See chary.
Unchastisable See chastisable.
Uncheerful See cheerful.
Uncheery See cheery.
Unchildish See childish.
Unchivalrous See chivalrous.
Uncholeric See choleric.
Unchristianlike See christianlike.
Uncircumspect See circumspect.
Uncivic See civic.
Unclassible See classible.
Unclassic See classic.
Unclassical See classical.
Uncleanly See cleanly.
Unclear See clear.
Unclerical See clerical.
Unclerklike See clerklike.
Unclose See close.
Uncloudy See cloudy.
Unclubbable See clubbable.
Uncoagulable See coagulable.
Uncogitable See cogitable.
Uncollectible See collectible.
Uncomic See comic.
Uncommendable See commendable.
Uncommercial See commercial.
Uncommunicable See communicable.
Uncommunicative See communicative.
Uncompact See compact.
Uncompanionable See companionable.
Uncompassionate See compassionate.
Uncompellable See compellable.
Uncompetitive See competitive.
Uncomplaisant See complaisant.
Uncompliant See compliant. Uncomplimentary See complimentary.
Unconcealable See concealable.
Unconcurrent See concurrent.
Unconditionate See conditionate.
Unconfinable See confinable.
Unconfutable See confutable.
Uncongealable See congealable.
Uncongenial See congenial.
Unconjugal See conjugal.
Unconjunctive See conjunctive.
Unconquerable See conquerable.
Unconsecrate See consecrate.
Uncontainable See containable.
Uncontaminate See contaminate.
Uncontradictable See contradictable.
Uncontrite See contrite.
Unconvenable See convenable.
Unconventional See conventional.
Unconversable See conversable.
Unconversant See conversant.
Unconvertible See convertible.
Uncoquettish See coquettish.
Uncordial See cordial.
Uncorpulent See corpulent.
Uncorrespondent See correspondent.
Uncorruptible See corruptible.
Uncorruptive See corruptive.
Uncostly See costly.
Uncounselable See counselable.
Uncountable See countable.
Uncounterfeit See counterfeit.
Uncourteous See courteous.
Uncourtierlike See courtierlike.
Uncourtly See courtly.
Uncrafty See crafty.
Uncreatable See creatable.
Uncritical See critical.
Uncrystalline See crystalline.
Uncultivable See cultivable.
Uncurious See curious.
Uncustomary See customary.
Undangerous See dangerous.
Undaughterly See daughterly.
Undead See dead.
Undeceivable See deceivable.
Undecidable See decidable.
Undecipherable See decipherable.
Undeclinable See declinable.
Undecomposable See decomposable.
Undefinable See definable.
Undelectable See delectable.
Undeliberate See deliberate.
Undelightful See delightful.
Undeliverable See deliverable.
Undemocratic See democratic.
Undemonstrable See demonstrable.
Undemonstrative See demonstrative.
Undeniable See deniable.
Underogatory See derogatory.
Undescendible See descendible.
Undescribable See describable.
Undesirable See desirable.
Undesirous See desirous.
Undespondent See despondent.
Undevout See devout.
Undiaphanous See diaphanous.
Undiligent See diligent.
Undiminishable See diminishable.
Undiscernible See discernible.
Undisciplinable See disciplinable.
Undiscordant See discordant.
Undiscoverable See discoverable.
Undissolvable See dissolvable.
Undistinguishable See distinguishable.
Undividable See dividable.
Undivine See divine.
Undomestic See domestic.
Undoubtful See doubtful.

[1913 Webster]

Unheritable
Unhelpful
Unheedful
Unheavenly
Unhealthy
Unhealthful
Unhealable
Unhazardous
Unhasty
Unharmful
Unhardy
Unhandy
Unhale
Unhabitable
Unhabile
Unguilty
Unguidable
Ungrave
Ungrammatical
Ungorgeous
Ungoodly
Ungood
Ungodlike
Unglad
Unghostly
Ungeometrical
Ungentlemanly
Ungentlemanlike
Ungentle
Ungenteel
Ungenial
Ungallant
Ungainful
Ungainable
Unfull
Unfrustrable
Unfrightful
Unfriable
Unfraternal
Unframable
Unformal
Unforgivable
Unforgetful
Unforeseeable
Unforeknowable
Unfordable
Unforcible
Unfluent
Unfleshy
Unfine
Unfestival
Unfermentable
Unfeminine
Unfelt
Unfelicitous
Unfeasible
Unfearful
Unfaulty
Unfathomable
Unfatherly
Unfast
Unfashionable
Unfamous
Unfamiliar
Unfain
Unfadable
Unfactious
Unextinct
Unexpugnable
Unexpressible
Unexpress
Unexplainable
Unexpectant
Unexpectable
Unexistent
Unexhaustible
Unexempt
Unexemplary
Unexclusive
Unexceptionable
Unexaminable
Unexact
Unevident
Uneventful
Unevangelical
Unescapable
Unerrable
Unequable
Unepiscopal
Unenvious
Unenviable
Unentire
Un-English
Unendurable
Unemployable
Unemphatic
Unemotional
Unelusive
Unelective
Unelaborate
Unedible
Unecclesiastical
Uneatable
Unearnest
Undutiful
Unduteous
Undurable
Undrinkable
Undramatic
Undrainable
Undrainable See drainable.
Undramatic See dramatic.
Undrinkable See drinkable.
Undurable See durable.
Unduteous See duteous.
Undutiful See dutiful.
Unearnest See earnest.
Uneatable See eatable.
Unecclesiastical See ecclesiastical.
Unedible See edible.
Unelaborate See elaborate.
Unelective See elective.
Unelusive See elusive.
Unemotional See emotional.
Unemphatic See emphatic. See employable.
Unemployable See employable.
Unendurable See endurable.
Un-English See -English.
Unentire See entire.
Unenviable See enviable.
Unenvious See envious.
Unepiscopal See episcopal.
Unequable See equable.
Unerrable See errable.
Unescapable See escapable.
Unevangelical See evangelical.
Uneventful See eventful.
Unevident See evident.
Unexact See exact.
Unexaminable See examinable.
Unexceptionable See exceptionable.
Unexclusive See exclusive.
Unexemplary See exemplary.
Unexempt See exempt.
Unexhaustible See exhaustible.
Unexistent See existent.
Unexpectable See expectable.
Unexpectant See expectant.
Unexplainable See explainable.
Unexpress See express.
Unexpressible See expressible.
Unexpugnable See expugnable.
Unextinct See extinct.
Unfactious See factious.
Unfadable See fadable.
Unfain See fain.
Unfamiliar See familiar.
Unfamous See famous.
Unfashionable See fashionable.
Unfast See fast.
Unfatherly See fatherly.
Unfathomable See fathomable.
Unfaulty See faulty.
Unfearful See fearful.
Unfeasible See feasible.
Unfelicitous See felicitous.
Unfelt See felt.
Unfeminine See feminine.
Unfermentable See fermentable.
Unfestival See festival.
Unfine See fine.
Unfleshy See fleshy.
Unfluent See fluent.
Unforcible See forcible.
Unfordable See fordable.
Unforeknowable See foreknowable.
Unforeseeable See foreseeable.
Unforgetful See forgetful.
Unforgivable See forgivable.
Unformal See formal.
Unframable See framable.
Unfraternal See fraternal.
Unfriable See friable.
Unfrightful See frightful.
Unfrustrable See frustrable.
Unfull See full.
Ungainable See gainable.
Ungainful See gainful.
Ungallant See gallant.
Ungenial See genial.
Ungenteel See genteel.
Ungentle See gentle.
Ungentlemanlike See gentlemanlike.
Ungentlemanly See gentlemanly.
Ungeometrical See geometrical.
Unghostly See ghostly.
Unglad See glad.
Ungodlike See godlike.
Ungood See good.
Ungoodly See goodly.
Ungorgeous See gorgeous.
Ungrammatical See grammatical.
Ungrave See grave.
Unguidable See guidable.
Unguilty See guilty.
Unhabile See habile.
Unhabitable See habitable.
Unhale See hale.
Unhandy See handy.
Unhardy See hardy.
Unharmful See harmful.
Unhasty See hasty.
Unhazardous See hazardous.
Unhealable See healable.
Unhealthful See healthful.
Unhealthy See healthy.
Unheavenly See heavenly.
Unheedful See heedful.
Unhelpful See helpful.
Unheritable See heritable.

[1913 Webster]


[1913 Webster]

Unobjectionable
Unnoble
Unniggard
Unnegotiable
Unneedful
Unnavigable
Unnative
Unnamable
Unmysterious
Unmusical
Unmuscular
Unmotherly
Unmonkish
Unmoist
Unmodish
Unmodifiable
Unmitigable
Unmiry
Unmiraculous
Unmingleable
Unmindful
Unmilitary
Unmild
Unmighty
Unmetaphorical
Unmerry
Unmeritable
Unmerciable
Unmercenary
Unmentionable
Unmendable
Unmelodious
Unmeet
Unmeek
Unmatronlike
Unmatchable
Unmasculine
Unmarvelous
Unmarriageable
Unmarriable
Unmarketable
Unmanly
Unmanlike
Unmanful
Unmanageable
Unmalleable
Unmakable
Unmaidenly
Unlusty
Unlustrous
Unluminous
Unlucent
Unlovable
Unlosable
Unlordly
Unlogical
Unlineal
Unlimber
Unlightsome
Unlibidinous
Unlevel
Unladylike
Unlaborious
Unknowable
Unknotty
Unknightly
Unkingly
Unjustifiable
Unjoyous
Unjoyful
Unjealous
Uninvestigable
Uninventive
Uninterpretable
Uninteresting
Unintentional
Unintelligible
Unintelligent
Uninstructive
Uninquisitive
Uninjurious
Uninhabitable
Uningenuous
Uningenious
Uninfluential
Uninflammable
Unindustrious
Unindulgent
Unindifferent
Unincreasable
Unincidental
Unimpugnable
Unimprovable
Unimpressionable
Unimpressible
Unimportant
Unimplicit
Unimmortal
Unimaginative
Unimaginable
Unillusory
Unidle
Unideal
Unhygienic
Unhhurtful
Unhurt
Unhostile
Unhopeful
Unhonorable
Unhigh
Unhigh See high.
Unhonorable See honorable.
Unhopeful See hopeful.
Unhostile See hostile.
Unhurt See hurt.
Unhhurtful See hhurtful.
Unhygienic See hygienic.
Unideal See ideal.
Unidle See idle.
Unillusory See illusory.
Unimaginable See imaginable.
Unimaginative See imaginative.
Unimmortal See immortal.
Unimplicit See implicit.
Unimportant See important.
Unimpressible See impressible. See >Unimpressible.
Unimpressionable See impressionable.
Unimprovable See improvable.
Unimpugnable See impugnable.
Unincidental See incidental.
Unincreasable See increasable.
Unindifferent See indifferent.
Unindulgent See indulgent.
Unindustrious See industrious.
Uninflammable See inflammable.
Uninfluential See influential.
Uningenious See ingenious.
Uningenuous See ingenuous.
Uninhabitable See inhabitable.
Uninjurious See injurious.
Uninquisitive See inquisitive.
Uninstructive See instructive.
Unintelligent See intelligent.
Unintelligible See intelligible.
Unintentional See intentional.
Uninteresting See interesting.
Uninterpretable See interpretable.
Uninventive See inventive.
Uninvestigable See investigable.
Unjealous See jealous.
Unjoyful See joyful.
Unjoyous See joyous.
Unjustifiable See justifiable.
Unkingly See kingly.
Unknightly See knightly.
Unknotty See knotty.
Unknowable See knowable.
Unlaborious See laborious.
Unladylike See ladylike.
Unlevel See level.
Unlibidinous See libidinous.
Unlightsome See lightsome.
Unlimber See limber.
Unlineal See lineal.
Unlogical See logical.
Unlordly See lordly.
Unlosable See losable.
Unlovable See lovable.
Unlucent See lucent.
Unluminous See luminous.
Unlustrous See lustrous.
Unlusty See lusty.
Unmaidenly See maidenly.
Unmakable See makable.
Unmalleable See malleable.
Unmanageable See manageable.
Unmanful See manful.
Unmanlike See manlike.
Unmanly See manly.
Unmarketable See marketable.
Unmarriable See marriable.
Unmarriageable See marriageable.
Unmarvelous See marvelous.
Unmasculine See masculine.
Unmatchable See matchable.
Unmatronlike See matronlike.
Unmeek See meek.
Unmeet See meet.
Unmelodious See melodious.
Unmendable See mendable.
Unmentionable See mentionable.
Unmercenary See mercenary.
Unmerciable See merciable.
Unmeritable See meritable.
Unmerry See merry.
Unmetaphorical See metaphorical.
Unmighty See mighty.
Unmild See mild.
Unmilitary See military.
Unmindful See mindful.
Unmingleable See mingleable.
Unmiraculous See miraculous.
Unmiry See miry.
Unmitigable See mitigable.
Unmodifiable See modifiable.
Unmodish See modish.
Unmoist See moist.
Unmonkish See monkish.
Unmotherly See motherly.
Unmuscular See muscular.
Unmusical See musical.
Unmysterious See mysterious.
Unnamable See namable.
Unnative See native.
Unnavigable See navigable.
Unneedful See needful.
Unnegotiable See negotiable.
Unniggard See niggard.
Unnoble See noble.
Unobjectionable See objectionable.

[1913 Webster]


[1913 Webster]

Unzealous
Unwritable
Unwrathful
Unworshipful
Unworldly
Unworkmanlike
Unworkable
Unwomanly
Unwitty
Unwily
Unwillful
Unwieldsome
Unwholesome
Unwet
Unwelcome
Unweary
Unwearable
Unwealthy
Unwatery
Unwatchful
Unwarlike
Unwalkable
Unvulgar
Unvoyageable
Unvoluptuous
Unvoidable
Unvocal
Unvitrifiable
Unvital
Unvirtuous
Unvigorous
Unvigilant
Unveritable
Unverdant
Unveracious
Unvenomous
Unvenerable
Unvariant
Unvanquishable
Unuseful
Unusable
Ununiform
Untunable
Untumultous
Untrusty
Untrustworthy
Untrimphant
Untremulous
Untraversable
Untranspassable
Untransparent
Untransmutable
Untranslatable
Untransferable
Untranquil
Untragic
Untractable
Untraceable
Untouchable
Untoothsome
Untillable
Untidy
Unthoughtful
Unthorny
Unthirsty
Unthinkable
Untheological
Unthankful
Unterrific
Unterrestrial
Untender
Untenable
Untellable
Untechnical
Unteachable
Untame
Untamable
Unsystematic
Unsympathetic
Unsymbolic
Unsyllogistical
Unsweet
Unsustainable
Unsuspicious
Unsuspectable
Unsuspect
Unsusceptible
Unsurpassable
Unsure
Unsupple
Unsuperfluous
Unsunny
Unsuitable
Unsuggestive
Unsuccorable
Unsuccessive
Unsubstantial
Unsubordinate
Unsubmissive
Unsubject
Unsubduable
Unstrong
Unstout
Unstormy
Unsteady
Unsteadfast
Unstatutable
Unsportsmanlike
Unsportful
Unspontaneous
Unspiritual
Unspeedy
Unspeakable
Unsolvable
Unsoliciutous
Unsolemn
Unsocial
Unsociable
Unsober
Unsmutty
Unsmotherable
Unsmooth
Unsly
Unslumberous
Unsleek
Unsizable
Unsinewy
Unsimple
Unsightly
Unsicker
Unsick
Unshy
Unshapely
Unshamefast
Unshamefaced
Unsevere
Unserviceable
Unsentimental
Unsentient
Unselfish
Unsedentary
Unsecular
Unsectarian
Unseaworthy
Unsculptural
Unscriptural
Unscornful
Unscientific
Unscholastic
Unscholarly
Unscaly
Unscalable
Unsavory
Unsaturable
Unsatisfiable
Unsatisfactory
Unsanitary
Unsanguine
Unsane
Unsalable
Unsailable
Unsage
Unsafe
Unsacrificial
Unruly
Unruinable
Unroyal
Unrough
Unromantic
Unrightful
Unridiculous
Unridable
Unrevengeful
Unreturnable
Unretentive
Unrestful
Unrespectable
Unresolvable
Unrequitable
Unrequisite
Unrepugnant
Unreprovable
Unrepentant
Unrepealable
Unrepairable
Unremunerative
Unremovable
Unremorseful
Unrememberable
Unremediable
Unremarkable
Unreluctant
Unrelievable
Unrelative
Unregardant
Unregardable
Unrefusable
Unreformable
Unrecumbent
Unrecoverable
Unreconcilable
Unrecognizable
Unreclaimable
Unrecallable
Unreasonable
Unreadable
Unrational
Unquiet
Unquenchable
Unqualifiable
Unpure
Unpunishable
Unpunctual
Unpunctilious
Unprovable
Unprosperous
Unproportionate
Unproportionable
Unpropitious
Unprophetic
Unpronounceable
Unprolific
Unprofitable
Unprofessional
Unproductive
Unproducible
Unprocurable
Unprincely
Unprimitive
Unpriestly
Unprevalent
Unpretty
Unpretentious
Unpresumptuous
Unpreservable
Unpresentable
Unpremeditable
Unprelatical
Unprejudicate
Unpregnant
Unprecise
Unprecarious
Unpotable
Unportable
Unpopulous
Unpopular
Unpolitical
Unpoetical
Unpoetic
Unplumb
Unpliant
Unpliable
Unpleasurable
Unpleadable
Unplausive
Unplausible
Unplain
Unpitiful
Unpierceable
Unpicturesque
Unphysical
Unphilosophical
Unphilosophic
Unphilanthropic
Unpersuasive
Unpersuadable
Unperspirable
Unpersonable
Unpermanent
Unperilous
Unperceptible
Unperceivable
Unpedantic
Unpeaceful
Unpeaceable
Unpatriotic
Unpathetic
Unpastoral
Unpassionate
Unparticipant
Unpartable
Unpardonable
Unparallelable
Unpalatable
Unpainful
Unpacific
Unpacifiable
Unostentatious
Unorthodox
Unornamental
Unoriginal
Unordinate
Unordinary
Unoppressive
Unofficious
Unofficial
Unobvious
Unobstructive
Unobservant
Unobservable
Unobnoxious
Unobnoxious See obnoxious.
Unobservable See observable.
Unobservant See observant.
Unobstructive See obstructive.
Unobvious See obvious.
Unofficial See official.
Unofficious See officious.
Unoppressive See oppressive.
Unordinary See ordinary.
Unordinate See ordinate.
Unoriginal See original.
Unornamental See ornamental.
Unorthodox See orthodox.
Unostentatious See ostentatious.
Unpacifiable See pacifiable.
Unpacific See pacific.
Unpainful See painful.
Unpalatable See palatable.
Unparallelable See parallelable.
Unpardonable See pardonable.
Unpartable See partable.
Unparticipant See participant.
Unpassionate See passionate.
Unpastoral See pastoral.
Unpathetic See pathetic.
Unpatriotic See patriotic.
Unpeaceable See peaceable.
Unpeaceful See peaceful.
Unpedantic See pedantic.
Unperceivable See perceivable.
Unperceptible See perceptible.
Unperilous See perilous.
Unpermanent See permanent.
Unpersonable See personable.
Unperspirable See perspirable.
Unpersuadable See persuadable.
Unpersuasive See persuasive.
Unphilanthropic See philanthropic.
Unphilosophic See philosophic.
Unphilosophical See philosophical.
Unphysical See physical.
Unpicturesque See picturesque.
Unpierceable See pierceable.
Unpitiful See pitiful.
Unplain See plain.
Unplausible See plausible.
Unplausive See plausive.
Unpleadable See pleadable.
Unpleasurable See pleasurable.
Unpliable See pliable.
Unpliant See pliant.
Unplumb See plumb.
Unpoetic See poetic.
Unpoetical See poetical.
Unpolitical See political.
Unpopular See popular.
Unpopulous See populous.
Unportable See portable.
Unpotable See potable.
Unprecarious See precarious.
Unprecise See precise.
Unpregnant See pregnant.
Unprejudicate See prejudicate.
Unprelatical See prelatical.
Unpremeditable See premeditable.
Unpresentable See presentable.
Unpreservable See preservable.
Unpresumptuous See presumptuous.
Unpretentious See pretentious.
Unpretty See pretty.
Unprevalent See prevalent.
Unpriestly See priestly.
Unprimitive See primitive.
Unprincely See princely.
Unprocurable See procurable.
Unproducible See producible.
Unproductive See productive.
Unprofessional See professional.
Unprofitable See profitable.
Unprolific See prolific.
Unpronounceable See pronounceable.
Unprophetic See prophetic.
Unpropitious See propitious.
Unproportionable See proportionable.
Unproportionate See proportionate.
Unprosperous See prosperous.
Unprovable See provable.
Unpunctilious See punctilious.
Unpunctual See punctual.
Unpunishable See punishable.
Unpure See pure.
Unqualifiable See qualifiable.
Unquenchable See quenchable.
Unquiet See quiet.
Unrational See rational.
Unreadable See readable.
Unreasonable See reasonable.
Unrecallable See recallable.
Unreclaimable See reclaimable.
Unrecognizable See recognizable.
Unreconcilable See reconcilable.
Unrecoverable See recoverable.
Unrecumbent See recumbent.
Unreformable See reformable.
Unrefusable See refusable.
Unregardable See regardable.
Unregardant See regardant.
Unrelative See relative.
Unrelievable See relievable.
Unreluctant See reluctant.
Unremarkable See remarkable.
Unremediable See remediable.
Unrememberable See rememberable.
Unremorseful See remorseful.
Unremovable See removable.
Unremunerative See remunerative.
Unrepairable See repairable.
Unrepealable See repealable.
Unrepentant See repentant.
Unreprovable See reprovable.
Unrepugnant See repugnant.
Unrequisite See requisite.
Unrequitable See requitable.
Unresolvable See resolvable.
Unrespectable See respectable.
Unrestful See restful.
Unretentive See retentive.
Unreturnable See returnable.
Unrevengeful See revengeful.
Unridable See ridable.
Unridiculous See ridiculous.
Unrightful See rightful.
Unromantic See romantic.
Unrough See rough.
Unroyal See royal.
Unruinable See ruinable.
Unruly See ruly.
Unsacrificial See sacrificial.
Unsafe See safe.
Unsage See sage.
Unsailable See sailable.
Unsalable See salable.
Unsane See sane.
Unsanguine See sanguine.
Unsanitary See sanitary.
Unsatisfactory See satisfactory.
Unsatisfiable See satisfiable.
Unsaturable See saturable.
Unsavory See savory.
Unscalable See scalable.
Unscaly See scaly.
Unscholarly See scholarly.
Unscholastic See scholastic.
Unscientific See scientific.
Unscornful See scornful.
Unscriptural See scriptural.
Unsculptural See sculptural.
Unseaworthy See seaworthy.
Unsectarian See sectarian.
Unsecular See secular.
Unsedentary See sedentary.
Unselfish See selfish.
Unsentient See sentient.
Unsentimental See sentimental.
Unserviceable See serviceable.
Unsevere See severe.
Unshamefaced See shamefaced.
Unshamefast See shamefast.
Unshapely See shapely.
Unshy See shy.
Unsick See sick.
Unsicker See sicker.
Unsightly See sightly.
Unsimple See simple.
Unsinewy See sinewy.
Unsizable See sizable.
Unsleek See sleek.
Unslumberous See slumberous.
Unsly See sly.
Unsmooth See smooth.
Unsmotherable See smotherable.
Unsmutty See smutty.
Unsober See sober.
Unsociable See sociable.
Unsocial See social.
Unsolemn See solemn.
Unsoliciutous See soliciutous.
Unsolvable See solvable.
Unspeakable See speakable.
Unspeedy See speedy.
Unspiritual See spiritual.
Unspontaneous See spontaneous.
Unsportful See sportful.
Unsportsmanlike See sportsmanlike.
Unstatutable See statutable.
Unsteadfast See steadfast.
Unsteady See steady.
Unstormy See stormy.
Unstout See stout.
Unstrong See strong.
Unsubduable See subduable.
Unsubject See subject.
Unsubmissive See submissive.
Unsubordinate See subordinate.
Unsubstantial See substantial.
Unsuccessive See successive.
Unsuccorable See succorable.
Unsuggestive See suggestive.
Unsuitable See suitable.
Unsunny See sunny.
Unsuperfluous See superfluous.
Unsupple See supple.
Unsure See sure.
Unsurpassable See surpassable.
Unsusceptible See susceptible.
Unsuspect See suspect.
Unsuspectable See suspectable.
Unsuspicious See suspicious.
Unsustainable See sustainable.
Unsweet See sweet.
Unsyllogistical See syllogistical.
Unsymbolic See symbolic.
Unsympathetic See sympathetic.
Unsystematic See systematic.
Untamable See tamable.
Untame See tame.
Unteachable See teachable.
Untechnical See technical.
Untellable See tellable.
Untenable See tenable.
Untender See tender.
Unterrestrial See terrestrial.
Unterrific See terrific.
Unthankful See thankful.
Untheological See theological.
Unthinkable See thinkable.
Unthirsty See thirsty.
Unthorny See thorny.
Unthoughtful See thoughtful.
Untidy See tidy.
Untillable See tillable.
Untoothsome See toothsome.
Untouchable See touchable.
Untraceable See traceable.
Untractable See tractable.
Untragic See tragic.
Untranquil See tranquil.
Untransferable See transferable.
Untranslatable See translatable.
Untransmutable See transmutable.
Untransparent See transparent.
Untranspassable See transpassable.
Untraversable See traversable.
Untremulous See tremulous.
Untrimphant See trimphant.
Untrustworthy See trustworthy.
Untrusty See trusty.
Untumultous See tumultous.
Untunable See tunable.
Ununiform See uniform.
Unusable See usable.
Unuseful See useful.
Unvanquishable See vanquishable.
Unvariant See variant.
Unvenerable See venerable.
Unvenomous See venomous.
Unveracious See veracious.
Unverdant See verdant.
Unveritable See veritable.
Unvigilant See vigilant.
Unvigorous See vigorous.
Unvirtuous See virtuous.
Unvital See vital.
Unvitrifiable See vitrifiable.
Unvocal See vocal.
Unvoidable See voidable.
Unvoluptuous See voluptuous.
Unvoyageable See voyageable.
Unvulgar See vulgar.
Unwalkable See walkable.
Unwarlike See warlike.
Unwatchful See watchful.
Unwatery See watery.
Unwealthy See wealthy.
Unwearable See wearable.
Unweary See weary.
Unwelcome See welcome.
Unwet See wet.
Unwholesome See wholesome.
Unwieldsome See wieldsome.
Unwillful See willful.
Unwily See wily.
Unwitty See witty.
Unwomanly See womanly.
Unworkable See workable.
Unworkmanlike See workmanlike.
Unworldly See worldly.
Unworshipful See worshipful.
Unwrathful See wrathful.
Unwritable See writable.
Unzealous See zealous.
------ and the like.

[1913 Webster]

Unyielded
Unwrung
Unwrought
Unwrinkled
Unwrecked
Unwreaked
Unwoven
Unwounded
Unworshiped
Unworn
Unwooed
Unwived
Unwitnessed
Unwithstood
Unwithheld
Unwithered
Unwished
Unwiped
Unwinged
Unwhirled
Unwhipt
Unwhipped
Unwept
Unweeded
Unwedded
Unwed
Unwebbed
Unweaponed
Unweaned
Unweakened
Unwatered
Unwasted
Unwarranted
Unwarned
Unwarmed
Unwarded
Unwappered
Unwanted
Unwalled
Unwakened
Unwaked
Unvowed
Unvoiced
Unvisited
Unviolated
Unvictualed
Unvexed
Unversed
Unverified
Unventilated
Unvented
Unvenomed
Unvarnished
Unvariegated
Unvaried
Unvantaged
Unvanquished
Unuttered
Unutilized
Unurged
Ununited
Untutored
Unturbaned
Untuned
Untrussed
Untrumpeted
Untroubled
Untrolled
Untrodden
Untrod
Untrimmed
Untried
Untrenched
Untranslated
Untrampled
Untracked
Untraced
Untouched
Untortured
Untorn
Untormented
Untombed
Untoiled
Untired
Untinged
Untinctured
Untimbered
Untilled
Untiled
Untickled
Unthrown
Unthreshed
Unthreatened
Unthought
Unthinned
Unthawed
Unterrified
Untendered
Untempted
Untempered
Untaught
Untasted
Untasked
Untarnished
Untanned
Untamed
Untalented
Untaken
Untainted
Untagged
Unsystematized
Unsyllabled
Unsworn
Unswilled
Unswept
Unswayed
Unsustained
Unsuspended
Unsuspected
Unsurrounded
Unsurrendered
Unsurpassed
Unsuppressed
Unsupported
Unsupplied
Unsupplanted
Unsupped
Unsuperscribed
Unsunned
Unsunk
Unsung
Unsummoned
Unsummed
Unsullied
Unsuited
Unsugared
Unsued
Unsucked
Unsuccored
Unsucceeded
Unsubstantiated
Unsubscribed
Unsuborned
Unsubdued
Unstuffed
Unstudied
Unstrung
Unstruck
Unstripped
Unstringed
Unstrewed
Unstrengthened
Unstraitened
Unstowed
Unstormed
Unstopped
Unstirred
Unstinted
Unstimulated
Unstigmatized
Unstifled
Unsteeped
Unsteadied
Unstayed
Unstationed
Unstartled
Unstanched
Unstamped
Unstained
Unstaid
Unstabled
Unsqueezed
Unsquared
Unspread
Unspoken
Unspoiled
Unspied
Unspent
Unspecked
Unspecified
Unspared
Unsown
Unsoured
Unsounded
Unsouled
Unsought
Unsoothed
Unsolved
Unsolid
Unsolicited
Unsold
Unsoiled
Unsoftened
Unsodden
Unsoaped
Unsmote
Unsmoked
Unsmitten
Unsmirched
Unslaughtered
Unslain
Unslackened
Unskilled
Unsingled
Unsinged
Unsinewed
Unshut
Unshunned
Unshriven
Unshrined
Unshown
Unshortened
Unshorn
Unshored
Unshook
Unshod
Unshocked
Unshivered
Unshielded
Unsheltered
Unshaven
Unshattered
Unsharpened
Unshared
Unshamed
Unshaken
Unshadowed
Unshaded
Unshackled
Unsewn
Unsevered
Unsettled
Unserved
Unsequestered
Unsepulchred
Unsepulchered
Unsentenced
Unsent
Unseized
Unseduced
Unsecured
Unsearched
Unsealed
Unscreened
Unscratched
Unscoured
Unscorched
Unscissored
Unschooled
Unscattered
Unscathed
Unscanted
Unscanned
Unsaved
Unsatisfied
Unsated
Unsapped
Unsandaled
Unsanctioned
Unsanctified
Unsalved
Unsaluted
Unsalted
Unsalaried
Unsaid
Unsacked
Unruined
Unrouted
Unrounded
Unrotted
Unroiled
Unrobed
Unrobbed
Unroasted
Unriven
Unrippled
Unripened
Unrighted
Unrigged
Unrifled
Unrhymed
Unrewarded
Unrevoked
Unreverted
Unreversed
Unrevenged
Unrevealed
Unreturned
Unretracted
Unretarded
Unrestricted
Unrestrained
Unrestored
Unrested
Unrespited
Unrespected
Unresolved
Unresisted
Unreserved
Unresented
Unrequited
Unrequired
Unrequested
Unreproached
Unreprieved
Unrepressed
Unrepresented
Unreplenished
Unrepented
Unrepeated
Unrepealed
Unrepaired
Unrepaid
Unrenewed
Unremoved
Unremitted
Unremembered
Unremedied
Unrelinquished
Unrelieved
Unrelaxed
Unrelated
Unrejoiced
Unreined
Unrehearsed
Unregretted
Unregistered
Unregarded
Unrefreshed
Unrefracted
Unreformed
Unreflected
Unrefined
Unreduced
Unredressed
Unrecruited
Unrecovered
Unrecounted
Unrecorded
Unreconciled
Unrecompensed
Unrecognized
Unreclaimed
Unreckoned
Unrecked
Unreceived
Unrecalled
Unrebuked
Unrebated
Unreaved
Unreasoned
Unrealized
Unread
Unreached
Unrazed
Unravaged
Unraptured
Unransomed
Unransacked
Unraked
Unracked
Unquickened
Unquenched
Unquelled
Unqualified
Unquailed
Unquaffed
Unputrefied
Unpurveyed
Unpursued
Unpurposed
Unpurified
Unpurged
Unpunished
Unpulled
Unpublished
Unpruned
Unprovoked
Unprovided
Unproved
Unprotected
Unpropped
Unproposed
Unproportioned
Unpronounced
Unpromised
Unprojected
Unprohibited
Unprofessed
Unprofaned
Unprocured
Unproclaimed
Unprobed
Unprized
Unprivileged
Unpressed
Unpresented
Unprescribed
Unprepossessed
Unprepared
Unpremeditated
Unpreferred
Unpraised
Unpracticed
Unposted
Unpossessed
Unportioned
Unpolluted
Unpolished
Unpointed
Unplumbed
Unplucked
Unploughed
Unpledged
Unpleased
Unpleaded
Unplanted
Unplagued
Unpinked
Unpinioned
Unpiloted
Unpillowed
Unpillared
Unpierced
Unphysicked
Unpetrified
Unperverted
Unperused
Unperturbed
Unpersuaded
Unpersecuted
Unperplexed
Unperjured
Unperished
Unperformed
Unperfected
Unpercussed
Unperceived
Unpeppered
Unpeopled
Unpensioned
Unpenciled
Unpawned
Unpatterened
Unpatronized
Unpastured
Unpassioned
Unpassionated
Unparticipated
Unparted
Unparroted
Unpardoned
Unpanged
Unpainted
Unpained
Unpaid
Unpacked
Unpacified
Unoxidized
Unovertaken
Unornamented
Unordered
Unordained
Unopposed
Unopened
Unoiled
Unoffered
Unoccupied
Unobtained
Unobstructed
Unobserved
Unobscured
Unobjected
Unobeyed
Unnurtured
Unnourished
Unnoticed
Unnoted
Unnotched
Unnetted
Unnerved
Unnavigated
Unnaturalized
Unnamed
Unmutilated
Unmuscled
Unmurmured
Unmummied
Unmown
Unmourned
Unmounded
Unmortified
Unmortgaged
Unmortared
Unmolested
Unmoistened
Unmodified
Unmodernized
Unmocked
Unmoaned
Unmixed
Unmitigated
Unmissed
Unmingled
Unminded
Unmilled
Unmilked
Unmethodized
Unmeted
Unmet
Unmerited
Unmentioned
Unmelted
Unmelodized
Unmellowed
Unmeditated
Unmeasured
Unmatriculated
Unmated
Unmatched
Unmastered
Unmasked
Unmarshaled
Unmarried
Unmarred
Unmarked
Unmanured
Unmanufactured
Unmannered
Unmangled
Unmanaged
Unmaimed
Unmacadamized
Unloved
Unlost
Unlooped
Unlisted
Unliquored
Unliquefied
Unlighted
Unlifted
Unlicensed
Unleveled
Unlettered
Unlessoned
Unleft
Unled
Unlectured
Unleavened
Unlavished
Unlaureled
Unlashed
Unlarded
Unlamented
Unladen
Unlackeyed
Unknotted
Unkneaded
Unkissed
Unkindled
Unkilled
Unkept
Unkenned
Unjudged
Unjaundiced
Uninvolved
Uninvoked
Uninvited
Uninvented
Uninvaded
Uninured
Unintroduced
Unintricated
Unintrenched
Unintombed
Uninthralled
Uninterrupted
Uninterred
Uninterpreted
Unintermixed
Unintermitted
Unintended
Uninstructed
Uninspired
Uninscribed
Uninjured
Uninitiated
Uninhabited
Uninfringed
Uninformed
Uninfluenced
Uninflamed
Uninfected
Unindented
Unincorporated
Uninclosed
Unincensed
Unimpressed
Unimposed
Unimportuned
Unimplored
Unimpeded
Unimpeached
Unimpassioned
Unimparted
Unimpared
Unimmured
Unimmersed
Unimagined
Unillustrated
Unilluminated
Unillumed
Unhushed
Unhusbanded
Unhung
Unhumbled
Unhorned
Unhooked
Unhonored
Unholpen
Unhired
Unhindered
Unhidden
Unhewn
Unhewed
Unhelped
Unheired
Unheeded
Unhedged
Unheated
Unhealed
Unhazarded
Unhatched
Unharmed
Unhardened
Unhanged
Unhandled
Unhampered
Unhalsed
Unhailed
Unhackneyed
Unhacked
Unhabited
Unguided
Unguessed
Unguerdoned
Unguarded
Ungrudged
Ungrown
Ungrounded
Unground
Ungraven
Ungraved
Ungratified
Ungranted
Ungraced
Ungoverned
Ungorged
Unglutted
Ungloved
Unglorified
Ungloomed
Unglazed
Ungirt
Ungirded
Unginned
Ungilt
Ungilded
Ungenerated
Ungauged
Ungathered
Ungartered
Ungarrisoned
Ungarnished
Ungarmented
Ungalled
Ungainsaid
Ungained
Unfused
Unfurrowed
Unfurnished
Unfunded
Unfulfilled
Unfueled
Unfructed
Unfrozen
Unfrighted
Unfranchised
Unframed
Unfractured
Unfouled
Unfought
Unfostered
Unfossilized
Unfortified
Unforsaken
Unformalized
Unforgotten
Unforgiven
Unforfeited
Unforewarned
Unforetold
Unforethought
Unforeseen
Unforeknown
Unforded
Unforced
Unforbidden
Unfooted
Unfollowed
Unfoiled
Unfleshed
Unflatterd
Unflanked
Unfixed
Unfitted
Unfired
Unfingered
Unfilleted
Unfilled
Unfigured
Unfettered
Unfetched
Unfermented
Unfenced
Unfeed
Unfed
Unfeathered
Unfeared
Unfatigued
Unfathomed
Unfashioned
Unfascinated
Unfarrowed
Unfanned
Unfamed
Unfalsified
Unfallowed
Unfallen
Unfaded
Unfabled
Uneyed
Unextorted
Unextirpated
Unextinguished
Unexpressed
Unexpounded
Unexposed
Unexplored
Unexplicated
Unexplained
Unexpired
Unexpected
Unexpanded
Unexhausted
Unexerted
Unexercised
Unexempted
Unexemplified
Unexecuted
Unexcised
Unexchanged
Unexcelled
Unexampled
Unexamined
Unexaggerated
Unexacted
Unevolved
Unessayed
Unespied
Unescutcheoned
Unenvied
Unentranced
Unentombed
Unenthralled
Unentered
Unentangled
Unenslaved
Unelivened
Unenlightened
Unenlarged
Unenjoyed
Un-Englished
Unengaged
Unenfranchised
Unenfeebled
Unendowed
Unendeared
Unendangered
Unencumbered
Unenclosed
Unenchanted
Unenabled
Unemptied
Unemployed
Unemotioned
Unembowered
Unembittered
Unelected
Unelbowed
Unegested
Uneffaced
Uneducated
Unedified
Uneclipsed
Uneaten
Uneased
Undubbed
Undrowned
Undriven
Undrilled
Undressed
Undrenched
Undreaded
Undrawn
Undraped
Undowered
Undoubted
Undoomed
Undomesticated
Undivulged
Undivorced
Undivided
Undiverted
Undisturbed
Undistributed
Undistressed
Undistracted
Undistorted
Undistinguished
Undistempered
Undissolved
Undissipated
Undissevered
Undissembled
Undisquieted
Undisputed
Undispunged
Undispleased
Undisplayed
Undispersed
Undispatched
Undismissed
Undismayed
Undisjoined
Undishonored
Undisguised
Undisgraced
Undisfigured
Undiseased
Undiscovered
Undiscoursed
Undiscouraged
Undiscomfitted
Undisciplined
Undischarged
Undiscerned
Undisbanded
Undipped
Undinted
Undiminished
Undiluted
Undiked
Undigested
Undevoted
Undevised
Undeterred
Undetermined
Undestroyed
Undestined
Undesired
Undesigned
Undeserved
Undescried
Undescribed
Underived
Undeprived
Undepressed
Undepreciated
Undepraved
Undeplored
Undephlegmated
Undemolished
Undelved
Undeluged
Undeluded
Undelivered
Undelighted
Undelegated
Undelayed
Undejected
Undegraded
Undefouled
Undeformed
Undeflowered
Undefined
Undefiled
Undefied
Undefensed
Undefended
Undefecated
Undefaced
Undedicated
Undecorated
Undeclined
Undeclared
Undeciphered
Undecided
Undeceived
Undebauched
Undebased
Undazzled
Undashed
Undangered
Undamped
Undamaged
Uncurst
Uncursed
Uncurled
Uncured
Uncurbed
Uncumbered
Uncultured
Uncultivated
Unculled
Uncuckolded
Uncrowned
Uncrowded
Uncrossed
Uncropped
Uncrooked
Uncrippled
Uncredited
Uncrannied
Uncowled
Uncoveted
Uncourted
Uncountenanced
Uncounted
Uncounseled
Uncorrupted
Uncorroborated
Uncorrected
Unconvinced
Uncontroverted
Uncontrolled
Uncontradicted
Uncontested
Uncontented
Uncontended
Uncontemned
Unconsulted
Unconstrained
Unconsoled
Unconsecrated
Unconquered
Unconnected
Uncongealed
Unconfuted
Unconfused
Unconfirmed
Unconfined
Unconfessed
Unconferred
Unconducted
Uncondited
Uncondemned
Unconcocted
Unconceived
Unconcealed
Uncomprised
Uncompressed
Uncompounded
Uncompleted
Uncompensated
Uncompelled
Uncompassioned
Uncompassed
Uncompanioned
Uncompanied
Uncompacted
Uncommunicated
Uncommixed
Uncommitted
Uncommissioned
Uncommended
Uncommanded
Uncomforted
Uncombed
Uncolored
Uncollected
Uncoifed
Uncoffined
Uncoacted
Uncloven
Unclouded
Uncleared
Unclarified
Unclaimed
Uncircumscribed
Uncircumcised
Uncinctured
Unchosen
Unchilled
Unchewed
Uncheered
Unchecked
Unchastised
Unchastened
Uncharged
Unchanted
Unchanged
Unchallenged
Unchained
Uncertified
Uncertificated
Uncelebrated
Uncaught
Uncatechised
Uncastled
Uncast
Uncarpeted
Uncapped
Uncanopied
Uncanonized
Uncanceled
Uncalled
Uncalcined
Uncalcified
Uncabled
Unburnished
Unburned
Unburied
Unbuilt
Unbudded
Unbuckramed
Unbruised
Unbroken
Unbroke
Unbroached
Unbridged
Unbribed
Unbreeched
Unbranded
Unbraided
Unbounden
Unbounded
Unbought
Unbooted
Unbooklearned
Unbonneted
Unbolted
Unboiled
Unbodied
Unblunted
Unblown
Unblotted
Unbloodied
Unblighted
Unblest
Unblessed
Unblenched
Unbleached
Unblasted
Unblamed
Unbitten
Unbitted
Unbit
Unbigoted
Unbiased
Unbewailed
Unbetrayed
Unbestowed
Unbespoken
Unbesought
Unbenighted
Unbenefited
Unbeneficed
Unbeloved
Unbeheld
Unbeguiled
Unbegirt
Unbefriended
Unbedewed
Unbedded
Unbeclouded
Unbeavered
Unbeaten
Unbearded
Unbattered
Unbathed
Unbated
unbarbered
unbaptized
Unbaked
Unbagged
Unbaffled
Unawed
Unawaked
Unavowed
Unavised
Unavenged
Unauthorized
Unauthenticated
Unattracted
Unattired
Unattested
Unattended
Unattempted
Unattainted
Unattained
Unattacked
Unatoned
Unastonished
Unassisted
Unassayed
Unassaulted
Unassailed
Unaspirated
Unasked
Unascertained
Unarticulated
Unarrived
Unarrested
Unarrayed
Unarraigned
Unarmored
Unarmed
Unapproved
Unapproached
Unapprised
Unapprehended
Unappreciated
Unappointed
Unapplied
Unappeased
Unappareled
Unanticipated
Unanswered
Unanointed
Unannoyed
Unannealed
Unanimated
Unanalyzed
Unamused
Unamended
Unamazed
Unaltered
Unallayed
Unalarmed
Unaided
Unaffrighted
Unafflicted
Unaffeared
Unadvantaged
Unadulterated
Unadorned
Unadored
Unadmonished
Unadmitted
Unadmired
Unadjusted
Unadjectived
Unactuated
Unacted
Unacquired
Unacknowledged
Unachieved
Unaccursed
Unaccredited
Unaccorded
Unaccompanied
Unaccomodated
Unaccented
Unabsolved
Unabolished
Unabated
Unabashed
Unabased
(b) To past particles, or to adjectives formed after the analogy of past particles, to indicate the absence of the condition or state expressed by them; as, --

Unabased See abased.
Unabashed See abashed.
Unabated See abated.
Unabolished See abolished.
Unabsolved See absolved.
Unaccented See accented.
Unaccomodated See accomodated.
Unaccompanied See accompanied.
Unaccorded See accorded.
Unaccredited See accredited.
Unaccursed See accursed.
Unachieved See achieved.
Unacknowledged See acknowledged.
Unacquired See acquired.
Unacted See acted.
Unactuated See actuated.
Unadjectived See adjectived.
Unadjusted See adjusted.
Unadmired See admired.
Unadmitted See admitted.
Unadmonished See admonished.
Unadored See adored.
Unadorned See adorned.
Unadulterated See adulterated.
Unadvantaged See advantaged.
Unaffeared See affeared.
Unafflicted See afflicted.
Unaffrighted See affrighted.
Unaided See aided.
Unalarmed See alarmed.
Unallayed See allayed.
Unaltered See altered.
Unamazed See amazed.
Unamended See amended.
Unamused See amused.
Unanalyzed See analyzed.
Unanimated See animated.
Unannealed See annealed.
Unannoyed See annoyed.
Unanointed See anointed.
Unanswered See answered.
Unanticipated See anticipated.
Unappareled See appareled.
Unappeased See appeased.
Unapplied See applied.
Unappointed See appointed.
Unappreciated See appreciated.
Unapprehended See apprehended.
Unapprised See apprised.
Unapproached See approached.
Unapproved See approved.
Unarmed See armed.
Unarmored See armored.
Unarraigned See arraigned.
Unarrayed See arrayed.
Unarrested See arrested.
Unarrived See arrived.
Unarticulated See articulated.
Unascertained See ascertained.
Unasked See asked.
Unaspirated See aspirated.
Unassailed See assailed.
Unassaulted See assaulted.
Unassayed See assayed.
Unassisted See assisted.
Unastonished See astonished.
Unatoned See atoned.
Unattacked See attacked.
Unattained See attained.
Unattainted See attainted.
Unattempted See attempted.
Unattended See attended.
Unattested See attested.
Unattired See attired.
Unattracted See attracted.
Unauthenticated See authenticated.
Unauthorized See authorized.
Unavenged See avenged.
Unavised See avised.
Unavowed See avowed.
Unawaked See awaked.
Unawed See awed.
Unbaffled See baffled.
Unbagged See bagged.
Unbaked See baked.
unbaptized See baptized.
unbarbered See barbered.
Unbated See bated.
Unbathed See bathed.
Unbattered See battered.
Unbearded See bearded.
Unbeaten See beaten.
Unbeavered See beavered.
Unbeclouded See beclouded.
Unbedded See bedded.
Unbedewed See bedewed.
Unbefriended See befriended.
Unbegirt See begirt.
Unbeguiled See beguiled.
Unbeheld See beheld.
Unbeloved See beloved.
Unbeneficed See beneficed.
Unbenefited See benefited.
Unbenighted See benighted.
Unbesought See besought.
Unbespoken See bespoken.
Unbestowed See bestowed.
Unbetrayed See betrayed.
Unbewailed See bewailed.
Unbiased See biased.
Unbigoted See bigoted.
Unbit See bit.
Unbitted See bitted.
Unbitten See bitten.
Unblamed See blamed.
Unblasted See blasted.
Unbleached See bleached.
Unblenched See blenched.
Unblessed See blessed.
Unblest See blest.
Unblighted See blighted.
Unbloodied See bloodied.
Unblotted See blotted.
Unblown See blown.
Unblunted See blunted.
Unbodied See bodied.
Unboiled See boiled.
Unbolted See bolted.
Unbonneted See bonneted.
Unbooklearned See booklearned.
Unbooted See booted.
Unbought See bought.
Unbounded See bounded.
Unbounden See bounden.
Unbraided See braided.
Unbranded See branded.
Unbreeched See breeched.
Unbribed See bribed.
Unbridged See bridged.
Unbroached See broached.
Unbroke See broke.
Unbroken See broken.
Unbruised See bruised.
Unbuckramed See buckramed.
Unbudded See budded.
Unbuilt See built.
Unburied See buried.
Unburned See burned.
Unburnished See burnished.
Uncabled See cabled.
Uncalcified See calcified.
Uncalcined See calcined.
Uncalled See called.
Uncanceled See canceled.
Uncanonized See canonized.
Uncanopied See canopied.
Uncapped See capped.
Uncarpeted See carpeted.
Uncast See cast.
Uncastled See castled.
Uncatechised See catechised.
Uncaught See caught.
Uncelebrated See celebrated.
Uncertificated See certificated.
Uncertified See certified.
Unchained See chained.
Unchallenged See challenged.
Unchanged See changed.
Unchanted See chanted.
Uncharged See charged.
Unchastened See chastened.
Unchastised See chastised.
Unchecked See checked.
Uncheered See cheered.
Unchewed See chewed.
Unchilled See chilled.
Unchosen See chosen.
Uncinctured See cinctured.
Uncircumcised See circumcised.
Uncircumscribed See circumscribed.
Unclaimed See claimed.
Unclarified See clarified.
Uncleared See cleared.
Unclouded See clouded.
Uncloven See cloven.
Uncoacted See coacted.
Uncoffined See coffined.
Uncoifed See coifed.
Uncollected See collected.
Uncolored See colored.
Uncombed See combed.
Uncomforted See comforted.
Uncommanded See commanded.
Uncommended See commended.
Uncommissioned See commissioned.
Uncommitted See committed.
Uncommixed See commixed.
Uncommunicated See communicated.
Uncompacted See compacted.
Uncompanied See companied.
Uncompanioned See companioned.
Uncompassed See compassed.
Uncompassioned See compassioned.
Uncompelled See compelled.
Uncompensated See compensated.
Uncompleted See completed.
Uncompounded See compounded.
Uncompressed See compressed.
Uncomprised See comprised.
Unconcealed See concealed.
Unconceived See conceived.
Unconcocted See concocted.
Uncondemned See condemned.
Uncondited See condited.
Unconducted See conducted.
Unconferred See conferred.
Unconfessed See confessed.
Unconfined See confined.
Unconfirmed See confirmed.
Unconfused See confused.
Unconfuted See confuted.
Uncongealed See congealed.
Unconnected See connected.
Unconquered See conquered.
Unconsecrated See consecrated.
Unconsoled See consoled.
Unconstrained See constrained.
Unconsulted See consulted.
Uncontemned See contemned.
Uncontended See contended.
Uncontented See contented.
Uncontested See contested.
Uncontradicted See contradicted.
Uncontrolled See controlled.
Uncontroverted See controverted.
Unconvinced See convinced.
Uncorrected See corrected.
Uncorroborated See corroborated.
Uncorrupted See corrupted.
Uncounseled See counseled.
Uncounted See counted.
Uncountenanced See countenanced.
Uncourted See courted.
Uncoveted See coveted.
Uncowled See cowled.
Uncrannied See crannied.
Uncredited See credited.
Uncrippled See crippled.
Uncrooked See crooked.
Uncropped See cropped.
Uncrossed See crossed.
Uncrowded See crowded.
Uncrowned See crowned.
Uncuckolded See cuckolded.
Unculled See culled.
Uncultivated See cultivated.
Uncultured See cultured.
Uncumbered See cumbered.
Uncurbed See curbed.
Uncured See cured.
Uncurled See curled.
Uncursed See cursed.
Uncurst See curst.
Undamaged See damaged.
Undamped See damped.
Undangered See dangered.
Undashed See dashed.
Undazzled See dazzled.
Undebased See debased.
Undebauched See debauched.
Undeceived See deceived.
Undecided See decided.
Undeciphered See deciphered.
Undeclared See declared.
Undeclined See declined.
Undecorated See decorated.
Undedicated See dedicated.
Undefaced See defaced.
Undefecated See defecated.
Undefended See defended.
Undefensed See defensed.
Undefied See defied.
Undefiled See defiled.
Undefined See defined.
Undeflowered See deflowered.
Undeformed See deformed.
Undefouled See defouled.
Undegraded See degraded.
Undejected See dejected.
Undelayed See delayed.
Undelegated See delegated.
Undelighted See delighted.
Undelivered See delivered.
Undeluded See deluded.
Undeluged See deluged.
Undelved See delved.
Undemolished See demolished.
Undephlegmated See dephlegmated.
Undeplored See deplored.
Undepraved See depraved.
Undepreciated See depreciated.
Undepressed See depressed.
Undeprived See deprived.
Underived See derived.
Undescribed See described.
Undescried See descried.
Undeserved See deserved.
Undesigned See designed.
Undesired See desired.
Undestined See destined.
Undestroyed See destroyed.
Undetermined See determined.
Undeterred See deterred.
Undevised See devised.
Undevoted See devoted.
Undigested See digested.
Undiked See diked.
Undiluted See diluted.
Undiminished See diminished.
Undinted See dinted.
Undipped See dipped.
Undisbanded See disbanded.
Undiscerned See discerned.
Undischarged See discharged.
Undisciplined See disciplined.
Undiscomfitted See discomfitted.
Undiscouraged See discouraged.
Undiscoursed See discoursed.
Undiscovered See discovered.
Undiseased See diseased.
Undisfigured See disfigured.
Undisgraced See disgraced.
Undisguised See disguised.
Undishonored See dishonored.
Undisjoined See disjoined.
Undismayed See dismayed.
Undismissed See dismissed.
Undispatched See dispatched.
Undispersed See dispersed.
Undisplayed See displayed.
Undispleased See displeased.
Undispunged See dispunged.
Undisputed See disputed.
Undisquieted See disquieted.
Undissembled See dissembled.
Undissevered See dissevered.
Undissipated See dissipated.
Undissolved See dissolved.
Undistempered See distempered.
Undistinguished See distinguished.
Undistorted See distorted.
Undistracted See distracted.
Undistressed See distressed.
Undistributed See distributed.
Undisturbed See disturbed.
Undiverted See diverted.
Undivided See divided.
Undivorced See divorced.
Undivulged See divulged.
Undomesticated See domesticated.
Undoomed See doomed.
Undoubted See doubted.
Undowered See dowered.
Undraped See draped.
Undrawn See drawn.
Undreaded See dreaded.
Undrenched See drenched.
Undressed See dressed.
Undrilled See drilled.
Undriven See driven.
Undrowned See drowned.
Undubbed See dubbed.
Uneased See eased.
Uneaten See eaten.
Uneclipsed See eclipsed.
Unedified See edified.
Uneducated See educated.
Uneffaced See effaced.
Unegested See egested.
Unelbowed See elbowed.
Unelected See elected.
Unembittered See embittered.
Unembowered See embowered.
Unemotioned See emotioned.
Unemployed See employed.
Unemptied See emptied.
Unenabled See enabled.
Unenchanted See enchanted.
Unenclosed See enclosed.
Unencumbered See encumbered.
Unendangered See endangered.
Unendeared See endeared.
Unendowed See endowed.
Unenfeebled See enfeebled.
Unenfranchised See enfranchised.
Unengaged See engaged.
Un-Englished See -Englished.
Unenjoyed See enjoyed.
Unenlarged See enlarged.
Unenlightened See enlightened.
Unelivened See elivened.
Unenslaved See enslaved.
Unentangled See entangled.
Unentered See entered.
Unenthralled See enthralled.
Unentombed See entombed.
Unentranced See entranced.
Unenvied See envied.
Unescutcheoned See escutcheoned.
Unespied See espied.
Unessayed See essayed.
Unevolved See evolved.
Unexacted See exacted.
Unexaggerated See exaggerated.
Unexamined See examined.
Unexampled See exampled.
Unexcelled See excelled.
Unexchanged See exchanged.
Unexcised See excised.
Unexecuted See executed.
Unexemplified See exemplified.
Unexempted See exempted.
Unexercised See exercised.
Unexerted See exerted.
Unexhausted See exhausted.
Unexpanded See expanded.
Unexpected See expected.
Unexpired See expired.
Unexplained See explained.
Unexplicated See explicated.
Unexplored See explored.
Unexposed See exposed.
Unexpounded See expounded.
Unexpressed See expressed.
Unextinguished See extinguished.
Unextirpated See extirpated.
Unextorted See extorted.
Uneyed See eyed.
Unfabled See fabled.
Unfaded See faded.
Unfallen See fallen.
Unfallowed See fallowed.
Unfalsified See falsified.
Unfamed See famed.
Unfanned See fanned.
Unfarrowed See farrowed.
Unfascinated See fascinated.
Unfashioned See fashioned.
Unfathomed See fathomed.
Unfatigued See fatigued.
Unfeared See feared.
Unfeathered See feathered.
Unfed See fed.
Unfeed See feed.
Unfenced See fenced.
Unfermented See fermented.
Unfetched See fetched.
Unfettered See fettered.
Unfigured See figured.
Unfilled See filled.
Unfilleted See filleted.
Unfingered See fingered.
Unfired See fired.
Unfitted See fitted.
Unfixed See fixed.
Unflanked See flanked.
Unflatterd See flatterd.
Unfleshed See fleshed.
Unfoiled See foiled.
Unfollowed See followed.
Unfooted See footed.
Unforbidden See forbidden.
Unforced See forced.
Unforded See forded.
Unforeknown See foreknown.
Unforeseen See foreseen.
Unforethought See forethought.
Unforetold See foretold.
Unforewarned See forewarned.
Unforfeited See forfeited.
Unforgiven See forgiven.
Unforgotten See forgotten.
Unformalized See formalized.
Unforsaken See forsaken.
Unfortified See fortified.
Unfossilized See fossilized.
Unfostered See fostered.
Unfought See fought.
Unfouled See fouled.
Unfractured See fractured.
Unframed See framed.
Unfranchised See franchised.
Unfrighted See frighted.
Unfrozen See frozen.
Unfructed See fructed.
Unfueled See fueled.
Unfulfilled See fulfilled.
Unfunded See funded.
Unfurnished See furnished.
Unfurrowed See furrowed.
Unfused See fused.
Ungained See gained.
Ungainsaid See gainsaid.
Ungalled See galled.
Ungarmented See garmented.
Ungarnished See garnished.
Ungarrisoned See garrisoned.
Ungartered See gartered.
Ungathered See gathered.
Ungauged See gauged.
Ungenerated See generated.
Ungilded See gilded.
Ungilt See gilt.
Unginned See ginned.
Ungirded See girded.
Ungirt See girt.
Unglazed See glazed.
Ungloomed See gloomed.
Unglorified See glorified.
Ungloved See gloved.
Unglutted See glutted.
Ungorged See gorged.
Ungoverned See governed.
Ungraced See graced.
Ungranted See granted.
Ungratified See gratified.
Ungraved See graved.
Ungraven See graven.
Unground See ground.
Ungrounded See grounded.
Ungrown See grown.
Ungrudged See grudged.
Unguarded See guarded.
Unguerdoned See guerdoned.
Unguessed See guessed.
Unguided See guided.
Unhabited See habited.
Unhacked See hacked.
Unhackneyed See hackneyed.
Unhailed See hailed.
Unhalsed See halsed.
Unhampered See hampered.
Unhandled See handled.
Unhanged See hanged.
Unhardened See hardened.
Unharmed See harmed.
Unhatched See hatched.
Unhazarded See hazarded.
Unhealed See healed.
Unheated See heated.
Unhedged See hedged.
Unheeded See heeded.
Unheired See heired.
Unhelped See helped.
Unhewed See hewed.
Unhewn See hewn.
Unhidden See hidden.
Unhindered See hindered.
Unhired See hired.
Unholpen See holpen.
Unhonored See honored.
Unhooked See hooked.
Unhorned See horned.
Unhumbled See humbled.
Unhung See hung.
Unhusbanded See husbanded.
Unhushed See hushed.
Unillumed See illumed.
Unilluminated See illuminated.
Unillustrated See illustrated.
Unimagined See imagined.
Unimmersed See immersed.
Unimmured See immured.
Unimpared See impared.
Unimparted See imparted.
Unimpassioned See impassioned.
Unimpeached See impeached.
Unimpeded See impeded.
Unimplored See implored.
Unimportuned See importuned.
Unimposed See imposed.
Unimpressed See impressed.
Unincensed See incensed.
Uninclosed See inclosed.
Unincorporated See incorporated.
Unindented See indented.
Uninfected See infected.
Uninflamed See inflamed.
Uninfluenced See influenced.
Uninformed See informed.
Uninfringed See infringed.
Uninhabited See inhabited.
Uninitiated See initiated.
Uninjured See injured.
Uninscribed See inscribed.
Uninspired See inspired.
Uninstructed See instructed.
Unintended See intended.
Unintermitted See intermitted.
Unintermixed See intermixed.
Uninterpreted See interpreted.
Uninterred See interred.
Uninterrupted See interrupted.
Uninthralled See inthralled.
Unintombed See intombed.
Unintrenched See intrenched.
Unintricated See intricated.
Unintroduced See introduced.
Uninured See inured.
Uninvaded See invaded.
Uninvented See invented.
Uninvited See invited.
Uninvoked See invoked.
Uninvolved See involved.
Unjaundiced See jaundiced.
Unjudged See judged.
Unkenned See kenned.
Unkept See kept.
Unkilled See killed.
Unkindled See kindled.
Unkissed See kissed.
Unkneaded See kneaded.
Unknotted See knotted.
Unlackeyed See lackeyed.
Unladen See laden.
Unlamented See lamented.
Unlarded See larded.
Unlashed See lashed.
Unlaureled See laureled.
Unlavished See lavished.
Unleavened See leavened.
Unlectured See lectured.
Unled See led.
Unleft See left.
Unlessoned See lessoned.
Unlettered See lettered.
Unleveled See leveled.
Unlicensed See licensed.
Unlifted See lifted.
Unlighted See lighted.
Unliquefied See liquefied.
Unliquored See liquored.
Unlisted See listed.
Unlooped See looped.
Unlost See lost.
Unloved See loved.
Unmacadamized See macadamized.
Unmaimed See maimed.
Unmanaged See managed.
Unmangled See mangled.
Unmannered See mannered.
Unmanufactured See manufactured.
Unmanured See manured.
Unmarked See marked.
Unmarred See marred.
Unmarried See married.
Unmarshaled See marshaled.
Unmasked See masked.
Unmastered See mastered.
Unmatched See matched.
Unmated See mated.
Unmatriculated See matriculated.
Unmeasured See measured.
Unmeditated See meditated.
Unmellowed See mellowed.
Unmelodized See melodized.
Unmelted See melted.
Unmentioned See mentioned.
Unmerited See merited.
Unmet See met.
Unmeted See meted.
Unmethodized See methodized.
Unmilked See milked.
Unmilled See milled.
Unminded See minded.
Unmingled See mingled.
Unmissed See missed.
Unmitigated See mitigated.
Unmixed See mixed.
Unmoaned See moaned.
Unmocked See mocked.
Unmodernized See modernized.
Unmodified See modified.
Unmoistened See moistened.
Unmolested See molested.
Unmortared See mortared.
Unmortgaged See mortgaged.
Unmortified See mortified.
Unmounded See mounded.
Unmourned See mourned.
Unmown See mown.
Unmummied See mummied.
Unmurmured See murmured.
Unmuscled See muscled.
Unmutilated See mutilated.
Unnamed See named.
Unnaturalized See naturalized.
Unnavigated See navigated.
Unnerved See nerved.
Unnetted See netted.
Unnotched See notched.
Unnoted See noted.
Unnoticed See noticed.
Unnourished See nourished.
Unnurtured See nurtured.
Unobeyed See obeyed.
Unobjected See objected.
Unobscured See obscured.
Unobserved See observed.
Unobstructed See obstructed.
Unobtained See obtained.
Unoccupied See occupied.
Unoffered See offered.
Unoiled See oiled.
Unopened See opened.
Unopposed See opposed.
Unordained See ordained.
Unordered See ordered.
Unornamented See ornamented.
Unovertaken See overtaken.
Unoxidized See oxidized.
Unpacified See pacified.
Unpacked See packed.
Unpaid See paid.
Unpained See pained.
Unpainted See painted.
Unpanged See panged.
Unpardoned See pardoned.
Unparroted See parroted.
Unparted See parted.
Unparticipated See participated.
Unpassionated See passionated.
Unpassioned See passioned.
Unpastured See pastured.
Unpatronized See patronized.
Unpatterened See patterened.
Unpawned See pawned.
Unpenciled See penciled.
Unpensioned See pensioned.
Unpeopled See peopled.
Unpeppered See peppered.
Unperceived See perceived.
Unpercussed See percussed.
Unperfected See perfected.
Unperformed See performed.
Unperished See perished.
Unperjured See perjured.
Unperplexed See perplexed.
Unpersecuted See persecuted.
Unpersuaded See persuaded.
Unperturbed See perturbed.
Unperused See perused.
Unperverted See perverted.
Unpetrified See petrified.
Unphysicked See physicked.
Unpierced See pierced.
Unpillared See pillared.
Unpillowed See pillowed.
Unpiloted See piloted.
Unpinioned See pinioned.
Unpinked See pinked.
Unplagued See plagued.
Unplanted See planted.
Unpleaded See pleaded.
Unpleased See pleased.
Unpledged See pledged.
Unploughed See ploughed.
Unplucked See plucked.
Unplumbed See plumbed.
Unpointed See pointed.
Unpolished See polished.
Unpolluted See polluted.
Unportioned See portioned.
Unpossessed See possessed.
Unposted See posted.
Unpracticed See practiced.
Unpraised See praised.
Unpreferred See preferred.
Unpremeditated See premeditated.
Unprepared See prepared.
Unprepossessed See prepossessed.
Unprescribed See prescribed.
Unpresented See presented.
Unpressed See pressed.
Unprivileged See privileged.
Unprized See prized.
Unprobed See probed.
Unproclaimed See proclaimed.
Unprocured See procured.
Unprofaned See profaned.
Unprofessed See professed.
Unprohibited See prohibited.
Unprojected See projected.
Unpromised See promised.
Unpronounced See pronounced.
Unproportioned See proportioned.
Unproposed See proposed.
Unpropped See propped.
Unprotected See protected.
Unproved See proved.
Unprovided See provided.
Unprovoked See provoked.
Unpruned See pruned.
Unpublished See published.
Unpulled See pulled.
Unpunished See punished.
Unpurged See purged.
Unpurified See purified.
Unpurposed See purposed.
Unpursued See pursued.
Unpurveyed See purveyed.
Unputrefied See putrefied.
Unquaffed See quaffed.
Unquailed See quailed.
Unqualified See qualified.
Unquelled See quelled.
Unquenched See quenched.
Unquickened See quickened.
Unracked See racked.
Unraked See raked.
Unransacked See ransacked.
Unransomed See ransomed.
Unraptured See raptured.
Unravaged See ravaged.
Unrazed See razed.
Unreached See reached.
Unread See read.
Unrealized See realized.
Unreasoned See reasoned.
Unreaved See reaved.
Unrebated See rebated.
Unrebuked See rebuked.
Unrecalled See recalled.
Unreceived See received.
Unrecked See recked.
Unreckoned See reckoned.
Unreclaimed See reclaimed.
Unrecognized See recognized.
Unrecompensed See recompensed.
Unreconciled See reconciled.
Unrecorded See recorded.
Unrecounted See recounted.
Unrecovered See recovered.
Unrecruited See recruited.
Unredressed See redressed.
Unreduced See reduced.
Unrefined See refined.
Unreflected See reflected.
Unreformed See reformed.
Unrefracted See refracted.
Unrefreshed See refreshed.
Unregarded See regarded.
Unregistered See registered.
Unregretted See regretted.
Unrehearsed See rehearsed.
Unreined See reined.
Unrejoiced See rejoiced.
Unrelated See related.
Unrelaxed See relaxed.
Unrelieved See relieved.
Unrelinquished See relinquished.
Unremedied See remedied.
Unremembered See remembered.
Unremitted See remitted.
Unremoved See removed.
Unrenewed See renewed.
Unrepaid See repaid.
Unrepaired See repaired.
Unrepealed See repealed.
Unrepeated See repeated.
Unrepented See repented.
Unreplenished See replenished.
Unrepresented See represented.
Unrepressed See repressed.
Unreprieved See reprieved.
Unreproached See reproached.
Unrequested See requested.
Unrequired See required.
Unrequited See requited.
Unresented See resented.
Unreserved See reserved.
Unresisted See resisted.
Unresolved See resolved.
Unrespected See respected.
Unrespited See respited.
Unrested See rested.
Unrestored See restored.
Unrestrained See restrained.
Unrestricted See restricted.
Unretarded See retarded.
Unretracted See retracted.
Unreturned See returned.
Unrevealed See revealed.
Unrevenged See revenged.
Unreversed See reversed.
Unreverted See reverted.
Unrevoked See revoked.
Unrewarded See rewarded.
Unrhymed See rhymed.
Unrifled See rifled.
Unrigged See rigged.
Unrighted See righted.
Unripened See ripened.
Unrippled See rippled.
Unriven See riven.
Unroasted See roasted.
Unrobbed See robbed.
Unrobed See robed.
Unroiled See roiled.
Unrotted See rotted.
Unrounded See rounded.
Unrouted See routed.
Unruined See ruined.
Unsacked See sacked.
Unsaid See said.
Unsalaried See salaried.
Unsalted See salted.
Unsaluted See saluted.
Unsalved See salved.
Unsanctified See sanctified.
Unsanctioned See sanctioned.
Unsandaled See sandaled.
Unsapped See sapped.
Unsated See sated.
Unsatisfied See satisfied.
Unsaved See saved.
Unscanned See scanned.
Unscanted See scanted.
Unscathed See scathed.
Unscattered See scattered.
Unschooled See schooled.
Unscissored See scissored.
Unscorched See scorched.
Unscoured See scoured.
Unscratched See scratched.
Unscreened See screened.
Unsealed See sealed.
Unsearched See searched.
Unsecured See secured.
Unseduced See seduced.
Unseized See seized.
Unsent See sent.
Unsentenced See sentenced.
Unsepulchered See sepulchered.
Unsepulchred See sepulchred.
Unsequestered See sequestered.
Unserved See served.
Unsettled See settled.
Unsevered See severed.
Unsewn See sewn.
Unshackled See shackled.
Unshaded See shaded.
Unshadowed See shadowed.
Unshaken See shaken.
Unshamed See shamed.
Unshared See shared.
Unsharpened See sharpened.
Unshattered See shattered.
Unshaven See shaven.
Unsheltered See sheltered.
Unshielded See shielded.
Unshivered See shivered.
Unshocked See shocked.
Unshod See shod.
Unshook See shook.
Unshored See shored.
Unshorn See shorn.
Unshortened See shortened.
Unshown See shown.
Unshrined See shrined.
Unshriven See shriven.
Unshunned See shunned.
Unshut See shut.
Unsinewed See sinewed.
Unsinged See singed.
Unsingled See singled.
Unskilled See skilled.
Unslackened See slackened.
Unslain See slain.
Unslaughtered See slaughtered.
Unsmirched See smirched.
Unsmitten See smitten.
Unsmoked See smoked.
Unsmote See smote.
Unsoaped See soaped.
Unsodden See sodden.
Unsoftened See softened.
Unsoiled See soiled.
Unsold See sold.
Unsolicited See solicited.
Unsolid See solid.
Unsolved See solved.
Unsoothed See soothed.
Unsought See sought.
Unsouled See souled.
Unsounded See sounded.
Unsoured See soured.
Unsown See sown.
Unspared See spared.
Unspecified See specified.
Unspecked See specked.
Unspent See spent.
Unspied See spied.
Unspoiled See spoiled.
Unspoken See spoken.
Unspread See spread.
Unsquared See squared.
Unsqueezed See squeezed.
Unstabled See stabled.
Unstaid See staid.
Unstained See stained.
Unstamped See stamped.
Unstanched See stanched.
Unstartled See startled.
Unstationed See stationed.
Unstayed See stayed.
Unsteadied See steadied.
Unsteeped See steeped.
Unstifled See stifled.
Unstigmatized See stigmatized.
Unstimulated See stimulated.
Unstinted See stinted.
Unstirred See stirred.
Unstopped See stopped.
Unstormed See stormed.
Unstowed See stowed.
Unstraitened See straitened.
Unstrengthened See strengthened.
Unstrewed See strewed.
Unstringed See stringed.
Unstripped See stripped.
Unstruck See struck.
Unstrung See strung.
Unstudied See studied.
Unstuffed See stuffed.
Unsubdued See subdued.
Unsuborned See suborned.
Unsubscribed See subscribed.
Unsubstantiated See substantiated.
Unsucceeded See succeeded.
Unsuccored See succored.
Unsucked See sucked.
Unsued See sued.
Unsugared See sugared.
Unsuited See suited.
Unsullied See sullied.
Unsummed See summed.
Unsummoned See summoned.
Unsung See sung.
Unsunk See sunk.
Unsunned See sunned.
Unsuperscribed See superscribed.
Unsupped See supped.
Unsupplanted See supplanted.
Unsupplied See supplied.
Unsupported See supported.
Unsuppressed See suppressed.
Unsurpassed See surpassed.
Unsurrendered See surrendered.
Unsurrounded See surrounded.
Unsuspected See suspected.
Unsuspended See suspended.
Unsustained See sustained.
Unswayed See swayed.
Unswept See swept.
Unswilled See swilled.
Unsworn See sworn.
Unsyllabled See syllabled.
Unsystematized See systematized.
Untagged See tagged.
Untainted See tainted.
Untaken See taken.
Untalented See talented.
Untamed See tamed.
Untanned See tanned.
Untarnished See tarnished.
Untasked See tasked.
Untasted See tasted.
Untaught See taught.
Untempered See tempered.
Untempted See tempted.
Untendered See tendered.
Unterrified See terrified.
Unthawed See thawed.
Unthinned See thinned.
Unthought See thought.
Unthreatened See threatened.
Unthreshed See threshed.
Unthrown See thrown.
Untickled See tickled.
Untiled See tiled.
Untilled See tilled.
Untimbered See timbered.
Untinctured See tinctured.
Untinged See tinged.
Untired See tired.
Untoiled See toiled.
Untombed See tombed.
Untormented See tormented.
Untorn See torn.
Untortured See tortured.
Untouched See touched.
Untraced See traced.
Untracked See tracked.
Untrampled See trampled.
Untranslated See translated.
Untrenched See trenched.
Untried See tried.
Untrimmed See trimmed.
Untrod See trod.
Untrodden See trodden.
Untrolled See trolled.
Untroubled See troubled.
Untrumpeted See trumpeted.
Untrussed See trussed.
Untuned See tuned.
Unturbaned See turbaned.
Untutored See tutored.
Ununited See united.
Unurged See urged.
Unutilized See utilized.
Unuttered See uttered.
Unvanquished See vanquished.
Unvantaged See vantaged.
Unvaried See varied.
Unvariegated See variegated.
Unvarnished See varnished.
Unvenomed See venomed.
Unvented See vented.
Unventilated See ventilated.
Unverified See verified.
Unversed See versed.
Unvexed See vexed.
Unvictualed See victualed.
Unviolated See violated.
Unvisited See visited.
Unvoiced See voiced.
Unvowed See vowed.
Unwaked See waked.
Unwakened See wakened.
Unwalled See walled.
Unwanted See wanted.
Unwappered See wappered.
Unwarded See warded.
Unwarmed See warmed.
Unwarned See warned.
Unwarranted See warranted.
Unwasted See wasted.
Unwatered See watered.
Unweakened See weakened.
Unweaned See weaned.
Unweaponed See weaponed.
Unwebbed See webbed.
Unwed See wed.
Unwedded See wedded.
Unweeded See weeded.
Unwept See wept.
Unwhipped See whipped.
Unwhipt See whipt.
Unwhirled See whirled.
Unwinged See winged.
Unwiped See wiped.
Unwished See wished.
Unwithered See withered.
Unwithheld See withheld.
Unwithstood See withstood.
Unwitnessed See witnessed.
Unwived See wived.
Unwooed See wooed.
Unworn See worn.
Unworshiped See worshiped.
Unwounded See wounded.
Unwoven See woven.
Unwreaked See wreaked.
Unwrecked See wrecked.
Unwrinkled See wrinkled.
Unwrought See wrought.
Unwrung See wrung.
Unyielded See yielded.
----- and the like.

(c) To present participles which come from intransitive verbs, or are themselves employed as adjectives, to mark the absence of the activity, disposition, or condition implied by the participle; as, --
[1913 Webster]

Unyielding
Unwriting
Unworking
Unwondering
Unwithering
Unwithdrawing
Unwinning
Unwinking
Unweeping
Unwavering
Unwasting
Unwaning
Unwandering
Unwalking
Unvarying
Unvacillating
Untrifling
Untrespassing
Untrembling
Untrading
Untoiling
Untiring
Unthriving
Untasting
Unsympathizing
Unswerving
Unsweating
Unsuspecting
Unsurging
Unsuiting
Unsufficing
Unsubmitting
Unstooping
Unstirring
Unstinting
Unspeaking
Unslumbering
Unslipping
Unsleeping
Unsinking
Unshrinking
Unsetting
Unseeing
Unsearching
Unsatisfying
Unsanctifying
Unrewarding
Unreturning
Unresting
Unresolving
Unresisting
Unrepulsing
Unreproving
Unrepining
Unrepenting
Unremembering
Unrelishing
Unrelaxing
Unrejoicing
Unrefusing
Unrefunding
Unreflecting
Unreferring
Unrecurring
Unreclining
Unrecalling
Unreasoning
Unquestioning
Unquailing
Unproving
Unpromising
Unprofiting
Unprevaricating
Unprevailing
Unpretending
Unpresuming
Unprepossessing
Unpreaching
Unpossessing
Unpleasing
Unpitying
Unperishing
Unperforming
Unperceiving
Unpaying
Unpardoning
Unopening
Unoffending
Unobserving
Unobliging
Unmurmuring
Unmoving
Unmistrusting
Unmeriting
Unmeddling
Unloving
Unlistening
Unlingering
Unlaboring
Unjarring
Uninviting
Unintoxicating
Unintermitting
Uninteresting
Unimproving
Unimposing
Unimporting
Unhurting
Unhoping
Unhesitating
Unheeding
Unharming
Ungrudging
Ungiving
Unforgiving
Unforeseeing
Unforeboding
Unforbearing
Unfolding
Unflinching
Unflattering
Unflagging
Unfitting
Unfighting
Unfeigning
Unfearing
Unfaltering
Unfainting
Unfading
Unfadging
Unexisting
Unenvying
Unentertaining
Unenterprising
Unentering
Unenjoying
Unengaging
Unenduring
Unending
Unedifying
Unechoing
Unebbing
Undrooping
Undreading
Undoubting
Undisturbing
Undistracting
Undistinguishing
Undissolving
Undissembling
Undispensing
Undisobliging
Undiscriminating
Undiscording
Undiscerning
Undifferencing
Undeviating
Undetesting
Undespairing
Undesiring
Undeserving
Underogating
Undepending
Undelaying
Undecaying
Undawning
Unconvincing
Unconversing
Uncontriving
Uncontending
Unconsuming
Unconsulting
Unconspiring
Unconsidering
Unconsenting
Unconniving
Unconfessing
Unconducing
Unconceiving
Uncomplying
Uncomplaining
Uncommunicating
Uncharming
Unchanging
Unceasing
Uncalculating
Unburning
Unbreathing
Unbranching
Unboding
Unblushing
Unblossoming
Unblenching
Unblemishing
Unbleeding
Unbleaching
Unbelieving
Unbeginning
Unbefitting
Unbearing
Unattending
Unattempting
Unassisting
Unaspiring
Unapproving
Unappreciating
Unaltering
Unalarming
Unaiming
Unailing
Unaching
Unaccommodating
Unaccommodating See accommodating.
Unaching See aching.
Unailing See ailing.
Unaiming See aiming.
Unalarming See alarming.
Unaltering See altering.
Unappreciating See appreciating.
Unapproving See approving.
Unaspiring See aspiring.
Unassisting See assisting.
Unattempting See attempting.
Unattending See attending.
Unbearing See bearing.
Unbefitting See befitting.
Unbeginning See beginning.
Unbelieving See believing.
Unbleaching See bleaching.
Unbleeding See bleeding.
Unblemishing See blemishing.
Unblenching See blenching.
Unblossoming See blossoming.
Unblushing See blushing.
Unboding See boding.
Unbranching See branching.
Unbreathing See breathing.
Unburning See burning.
Uncalculating See calculating.
Unceasing See ceasing.
Unchanging See changing.
Uncharming See charming.
Uncommunicating See communicating.
Uncomplaining See complaining.
Uncomplying See complying.
Unconceiving See conceiving.
Unconducing See conducing.
Unconfessing See confessing.
Unconniving See conniving.
Unconsenting See consenting.
Unconsidering See considering.
Unconspiring See conspiring.
Unconsulting See consulting.
Unconsuming See consuming.
Uncontending See contending.
Uncontriving See contriving.
Unconversing See conversing.
Unconvincing See convincing.
Undawning See dawning.
Undecaying See decaying.
Undelaying See delaying.
Undepending See depending.
Underogating See derogating.
Undeserving See deserving.
Undesiring See desiring.
Undespairing See despairing.
Undetesting See detesting.
Undeviating See deviating.
Undifferencing See differencing.
Undiscerning See discerning.
Undiscording See discording.
Undiscriminating See discriminating.
Undisobliging See disobliging.
Undispensing See dispensing.
Undissembling See dissembling.
Undissolving See dissolving.
Undistinguishing See distinguishing.
Undistracting See distracting.
Undisturbing See disturbing.
Undoubting See doubting.
Undreading See dreading.
Undrooping See drooping.
Unebbing See ebbing.
Unechoing See echoing.
Unedifying See edifying.
Unending See ending.
Unenduring See enduring.
Unengaging See engaging.
Unenjoying See enjoying.
Unentering See entering.
Unenterprising See enterprising.
Unentertaining See entertaining.
Unenvying See envying.
Unexisting See existing.
Unfadging See fadging.
Unfading See fading.
Unfainting See fainting.
Unfaltering See faltering.
Unfearing See fearing.
Unfeigning See feigning.
Unfighting See fighting.
Unfitting See fitting.
Unflagging See flagging.
Unflattering See flattering.
Unflinching See flinching.
Unfolding See folding.
Unforbearing See forbearing.
Unforeboding See foreboding.
Unforeseeing See foreseeing.
Unforgiving See forgiving.
Ungiving See giving.
Ungrudging See grudging.
Unharming See harming.
Unheeding See heeding.
Unhesitating See hesitating.
Unhoping See hoping.
Unhurting See hurting.
Unimporting See importing.
Unimposing See imposing.
Unimproving See improving.
Uninteresting See interesting.
Unintermitting See intermitting.
Unintoxicating See intoxicating.
Uninviting See inviting.
Unjarring See jarring.
Unlaboring See laboring.
Unlingering See lingering.
Unlistening See listening.
Unloving See loving.
Unmeddling See meddling.
Unmeriting See meriting.
Unmistrusting See mistrusting.
Unmoving See moving.
Unmurmuring See murmuring.
Unobliging See obliging.
Unobserving See observing.
Unoffending See offending.
Unopening See opening.
Unpardoning See pardoning.
Unpaying See paying.
Unperceiving See perceiving.
Unperforming See performing.
Unperishing See perishing.
Unpitying See pitying.
Unpleasing See pleasing.
Unpossessing See possessing.
Unpreaching See preaching.
Unprepossessing See prepossessing.
Unpresuming See presuming.
Unpretending See pretending.
Unprevailing See prevailing.
Unprevaricating See prevaricating.
Unprofiting See profiting.
Unpromising See promising.
Unproving See proving.
Unquailing See quailing.
Unquestioning See questioning.
Unreasoning See reasoning.
Unrecalling See recalling.
Unreclining See reclining.
Unrecurring See recurring.
Unreferring See referring.
Unreflecting See reflecting.
Unrefunding See refunding.
Unrefusing See refusing.
Unrejoicing See rejoicing.
Unrelaxing See relaxing.
Unrelishing See relishing.
Unremembering See remembering.
Unrepenting See repenting.
Unrepining See repining.
Unreproving See reproving.
Unrepulsing See repulsing.
Unresisting See resisting.
Unresolving See resolving.
Unresting See resting.
Unreturning See returning.
Unrewarding See rewarding.
Unsanctifying See sanctifying.
Unsatisfying See satisfying.
Unsearching See searching.
Unseeing See seeing.
Unsetting See setting.
Unshrinking See shrinking.
Unsinking See sinking.
Unsleeping See sleeping.
Unslipping See slipping.
Unslumbering See slumbering.
Unspeaking See speaking.
Unstinting See stinting.
Unstirring See stirring.
Unstooping See stooping.
Unsubmitting See submitting.
Unsufficing See sufficing.
Unsuiting See suiting.
Unsurging See surging.
Unsuspecting See suspecting.
Unsweating See sweating.
Unswerving See swerving.
Unsympathizing See sympathizing.
Untasting See tasting.
Unthriving See thriving.
Untiring See tiring.
Untoiling See toiling.
Untrading See trading.
Untrembling See trembling.
Untrespassing See trespassing.
Untrifling See trifling.
Unvacillating See vacillating.
Unvarying See varying.
Unwalking See walking.
Unwandering See wandering.
Unwaning See waning.
Unwasting See wasting.
Unwavering See wavering.
Unweeping See weeping.
Unwinking See winking.
Unwinning See winning.
Unwithdrawing See withdrawing.
Unwithering See withering.
Unwondering See wondering.
Unworking See working.
Unwriting See writing.
Unyielding See yielding.
----- and the like.
[1913 Webster]

The above classes of words are unlimited in extent, and such compounds may be formed by any writer or speaker at will from almost all the adjectives or participles in the language, excepting those which have a recognized and usual negative correspondent with the prefix -in. No attempt will be made, therefore, to define them all in this Dictionary; many will be omitted from its Vocabulary which are negations of the simple word, and are readily explained by prefixing a not to the latter. Derivatives of these words in -ly and -ness will also, for the most part, be omitted for the same or similar reasons.
[1913 Webster]

There will be inserted as separate articles with definitions, the following: --
[1913 Webster]

1. Those which have acquired an opposed or contrary, instead of a merely negative, meaning; as, unfriendly, ungraceful, unpalatable, unquiet, and the like; or else an intensive sense more than a prefixed not would express; as, unending, unparalleled, undisciplined, undoubted, unsafe, and the like.
[1913 Webster]

2. Those which have the value of independent words, inasmuch as the simple words are either not used at all, or are rarely, or at least much less frequently, used; as, unavoidable, unconscionable, undeniable, unspeakable, unprecedented, unruly, and the like; or inasmuch as they are used in a different sense from the usual meaning of the primitive, or especially in one of the significations of the latter; as, unaccountable, unalloyed, unbelieving, unpretending, unreserved, and the like; or inasmuch as they are so frequently and familiarly used that they are hardly felt to be of negative origin; as, uncertain, uneven, and the like.
[1913 Webster]

3. Those which are anomalous, provincial, or, for some other reason, not desirable to be used, and are so indicated; as, unpure for impure, unsatisfaction for dissatisfaction, unexpressible for inexpressible, and the like.
[1913 Webster]

II. Un- is prefixed to nouns to express the absence of, or the contrary of, that which the noun signifies; as, unbelief, unfaith, unhealth, unrest, untruth, and the like.
[1913 Webster]

&hand_; Compounds of this last class are given in full in their proper order in the Vocabulary.
[1913 Webster]

Unability
Un`a*bil"i*ty (?), n. Inability. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

Unable
Un*a"ble (?), a. Not able; not having sufficient strength, means, knowledge, skill, or the like; impotent; weak; helpless; incapable; -- now usually followed by an infinitive or an adverbial phrase; as, unable for work; unable to bear fatigue.
[1913 Webster]

Sapless age and weak unable limbs. Shak.
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Unabled
Un*a"bled (?), a. Disabled. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
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Unableness
Un*a"ble*ness (?), n. Inability. [Obs.] Hales.
[1913 Webster]

Una boat
U"na boat` (?). (Naut.) The English name for a catboat; -- so called because Una was the name of the first boat of this kind taken to England. D. Kemp.
[1913 Webster]

Unabridged
Un`a*bridged" (?), a. Not abridged, or shortened; full; complete; entire; whole.
[1913 Webster]

Unabsorbable
Un`ab*sorb"a*ble (?), a. Not absorbable; specifically (Physiol.), not capable of absorption; unable to pass by osmosis into the circulating blood; as, the unabsorbable portion of food.
[1913 Webster]

Unacceptability
Un`ac*cept`a*bil"i*ty (?), n. The quality of being unacceptable; unacceptableness.
[1913 Webster]

Unacceptable
Un`ac*cept"a*ble (?), a. Not acceptable; not pleasing; not welcome; unpleasant; disagreeable; displeasing; offensive. -- Un`ac*cept"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un`ac*cept"a*bly, adv.
[1913 Webster]

Unaccessible
Un`ac*cess"i*ble (?), a. Inaccessible. Herbert. -- Un`ac*cess"i*bleness , n. -- Un`ac*cess"i*bly, adv.
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Unaccomplished
Un`ac*com"plished (?), a. Not accomplished or performed; unfinished; also, deficient in accomplishment; unrefined.
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Unaccomplishment
Un`ac*com"plish*ment (?), n. The state of being unaccomplished. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unaccountability
Un`ac*count`a*bil"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unaccountable.
[1913 Webster]

Unaccountable
Un`ac*count"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not accountable or responsible; free from control. South.
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2. Not to be accounted for; inexplicable; not consonant with reason or rule; strange; mysterious.
[1913 Webster]

-- Un`ac*count"a*ble*ness}, n. -- Un`ac*count"a*bly, adv.
[1913 Webster]


[1913 Webster]

Unaccurate
Un*ac"cu*rate (?), a. Inaccurate. Boyle.
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Unaccurateness
Un*ac"cu*rate*ness, n. Inaccuracy. Boyle.
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Unaccustomed
Un`ac*cus"tomed (?), a. 1. Not used; not habituated; unfamiliar; unused; -- with to.
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Chastened as a bullock unaccustomed to the yoke. Jer. xxxi. 18.
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2. Not usual; uncommon; strange; new.
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What unaccustomed cause procures her hither? Shak.
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Unacquaintance
Un`ac*quaint"ance (?), n. The quality or state of being unacquainted; want of acquaintance; ignorance.
[1913 Webster]

He was then in happy unacquaintance with everything connected with that obnoxious cavity. Sir W. Hamilton.
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Unacquainted
Un`ac*quaint"ed, a. 1. Not acquainted. Cowper.
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2. Not usual; unfamiliar; strange. [Obs.]
[1913 Webster]

And the unacquainted light began to fear. Spenser.
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Unacquaintedness
Un`ac*quaint"ed*ness, n. Unacquaintance. Whiston.
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Unactive
Un*ac"tive, a. Inactive; listless. [R.]
[1913 Webster]

While other animals unactive range. Milton.
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Unactive
Un*ac"tive, v. t. [1st pref. un- + active; or from unactive, a.] To render inactive or listless. [Obs.] Fuller.
[1913 Webster]

Unactiveness
Un*ac"tive*ness, n. Inactivity. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
[1913 Webster]

Unadmittable
Unadmissible
{ Un`ad*mis"si*ble (?), Un`ad*mit"ta*ble (?), } a. Inadmissible. [R.]
[1913 Webster]

Unadulterated
Unadulterate
{ Un`a*dul"ter*ate (?), Un`a*dul"ter*a`ted (?), } a. Not adulterated; pure.Unadulterate air.” Cowper. -- Un`a*dul"ter*ate*ly, adv.
[1913 Webster]

Unadvisable
Un`ad*vis"a*ble (?), a. Not advisable; inadvisable; inexpedient. Lowth. -- Un`ad*vis"a*bly, adv.
[1913 Webster]

Unadvised
Un`ad*vised" (?), a. 1. Not prudent; not discreet; ill advised. Shak.
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2. Done without due consideration; wanton; rash; inconsiderate; as, an unadvised proceeding.
[1913 Webster]

-- Un`ad*vis"ed*ly (#), adv. -- Un`ad*vis"ed*ness, n.
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Unaffected
Un`af*fect"ed (?), a. 1. Not affected or moved; destitute of affection or emotion; uninfluenced.
[1913 Webster]

A poor, cold, unspirited, unmannered,
Unhonest, unaffected, undone fool.
J. Fletcher.
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2. Free from affectation; plain; simple; natural; real; sincere; genuine; as, unaffected sorrow.
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-- Un`af*fect"ed*ly, adv. -- Un`af*fect"ed*ness, n.
[1913 Webster]

Unafiled
Un`a*filed" (?), a. Undefiled. [Obs.] Gower.
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Unagreeable
Un`a*gree"a*ble (?), a. 1. Disagreeable.
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2. Not agreeing or consistent; unsuitable. Shak.
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-- Un`a*gree"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un`a*gree"a*bly, adv.
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Unaidable
Un*aid"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being aided. “Her unaidable estate.” Shak.
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Unalienable
Un*al"ien*a*ble (?), a. Inalienable; as, unalienable rights. Swift. -- Un*al"ien*a*bly, adv.
[1913 Webster]

Unalist
U"nal*ist (ū"n&aitalic_;l*&ibreve_;st), n. [L. unus one.] (Eccl.) An ecclesiastic who holds but one benefice; -- distinguished from pluralist. [Eng.] V. Knox.
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Unallied
Un`al*lied" (ŭn`ăl*līd"), a. Not allied; having no ally; having no connection or relation; as, unallied species or genera.
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Unalloyed
Un`al*loyed" (ŭn`ăl*loid"), a. Not alloyed; not reduced by foreign admixture; unmixed; unqualified; pure; as, unalloyed metals; unalloyed happiness.
[1913 Webster]

I enjoyed unalloyed satisfaction in his company. Mitford.
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Unalmsed
Un*almsed" (ŭn*ämzd"), a. Not having received alms. [Obs. & R.] Pollock.
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Unambiguity
Un*am`bi*gu"i*ty (?), n. Absence of ambiguity; clearness; perspicuity.
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Unambition
Un`am*bi"tion (?), n. The absence of ambition. [R.] F. W. Newman.
[1913 Webster]

Unamiability
Un*a`mi*a*bil"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unamiable; moroseness.
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Unamiable
Un*a"mi*a*ble (?), a. Not amiable; morose; ill-natured; repulsive. -- Un*a"mi*a*bly, adv.
[1913 Webster]

Unanchor
Un*an"chor (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + anchor.] To loose from the anchor, as a ship. De Quincey.
[1913 Webster]

Unaneled
Un`a*neled" (?), a. Not aneled; not having received extreme unction. Shak.
[1913 Webster]

Unanimate
U*nan"i*mate (?), a. [See Unanimous.] Unanimous. [Obs.]
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Unanimity
U`na*nim"i*ty (?), n. [L. unanimitas: cf. F. unanimité.] The quality or state of being unanimous.
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Unanimous
U*nan"i*mous (&uuptack_;*năn"&ibreve_;*mŭs), a. [L. unanimus, unanimis; unus one + animus mind: cf. F. unanime. See Unit, and Animate.] 1. Being of one mind; agreeing in opinion, design, or determination; consentient; not discordant or dissentient; harmonious; as, the assembly was unanimous; the members of the council were unanimous. “Both in one faith unanimous.” Milton.
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2. Formed with unanimity; indicating unanimity; having the agreement and consent of all; agreed upon without the opposition or contradiction of any; as, a unanimous opinion; a unanimous vote.
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-- U*nan"i*mous*ly, adv. -- U*nan"i*mous*ness, n.
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Unanswerability
Un*an`swer*a*bil"i*ty (?), n. The quality of being unanswerable; unanswerableness.
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Unanswerable
Un*an"swer*a*ble (?), a. Not answerable; irrefutable; conclusive; decisive; as, he gave an unanswerable argument. -- Un*an"swer*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*an"swer*a*bly, adv.
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Unanswered
Un*an"swered (?), a. 1. Not answered; not replied to; as, an unanswered letter.
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2. Not refuted; as, an unanswered argument.
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3. Not responded to in kind; unrequited; as, unanswered affection.
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Unappalled
Un`ap*palled" (?), a. Not appalled; not frightened; dauntless; undaunted. Milton.
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Unapparel
Un`ap*par"el (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + apparel.] To divest of clothing; to strip. [Obs.] Donne.
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Unappealable
Un`ap*peal"a*ble, a. 1. Not appealable; that can not be carried to a higher tribunal by appeal; as, an unappealable suit or action.
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2. Not to be appealed from; -- said of a judge or a judgment that can not be overruled.
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The infallible, unappealable Judge [God]. South.
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We submitted to a galling yet unappealable necessity. Shelley.
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-- Un`ap*peal"a*bly, adv.
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Unappliable
Un`ap*pli"a*ble (?), a. Inapplicable. Milton.
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Unapplicable
Un*ap"pli*ca*ble (?), a. Inapplicable.
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Unappropriate
Un`ap*pro"pri*ate (?), a. [Pref. un- not + appropriate, a.] 1. Inappropriate; unsuitable.
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2. Not appropriated. Bp. Warburton.
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Unappropriate
Un`ap*pro"pri*ate (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + appropriate, v. t.] To take from private possession; to restore to the possession or right of all; as, to unappropriate a monopoly. [R.] Milton.
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Unappropriated
Un`ap*pro"pri*a`ted (?), a. [Pref. un- not + appropriated.] 1. Not specially appropriate; having no special application. J. Warton.
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2. Not granted to any person, corporation, or the like, to the exclusion of others; as, unappropriated lands.
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3. Not granted for, or applied to, any specific purpose; as, the unappropriated moneys in the treasury.
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In the proceedings of the United States congress, money for specific purposes must first be authorized by law, and must subsequently be appropriated in a separate action. Money authorized but not appropriated may be described as unappropriated.
[PJC]

Unapproved
Un`ap*proved" (?), a. 1. Not approved.
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2. Not proved. [Obs.]
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Unapt
Un*apt" (?), a. 1. Inapt; slow; dull. Bacon.
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2. Unsuitable; unfit; inappropriate. Macaulay.
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3. Not accustomed and not likely; not disposed.
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I am a soldier and unapt to weep. Shak.
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-- Un*apt"ly, adv. -- Un*apt"ness, n.
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Unaquit
Un`a*quit" (?), a. [See Un- not, and Acquit.] Unrequited. [R. & Obs.] Gower.
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Unargued
Un*ar"gued (?), a. 1. Not argued or debated.
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2. Not argued against; undisputed. [Obs.] Milton.
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3. Not censured. [A Latinism. Obs.] B. Jonson.
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Unarm
Un*arm" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + arm.] To disarm. Sir T. Browne.
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Unarm
Un*arm", v. i. To put off, or lay down, one's arms or armor. “I'll unarm again.” Shak.
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Unarmed
Un*armed" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + armed.] 1. Not armed or armored; having no arms or weapons.
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2. (Nat. Hist.) Having no hard and sharp projections, as spines, prickles, spurs, claws, etc.
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3. Not in a state in which it may be detonated; unable to be detonated; -- used of nuclear and certain other explosive devices, which, as a safety precaution, are stored and transported in a state in which normal triggering mechanisms will not function to cause the device to detonate. The weapon must first be armed by a separate action, and only subsequent to such arming will the weapon be able to detonate.
[PJC]

Unarted
Un*art"ed (?), a. 1. Ignorant of the arts. [Obs.] E. Waterhouse.
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2. Not artificial; plain; simple. [Obs.] Feltham.
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unartful
un*art"ful (?), a. Lacking art or skill; artless. Congreve. -- Un*art"ful*ly, adv. Swift. Burke.
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unartistic
un`ar*tis"tic (?), a. Inartistic.
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unascried
un`a*scried" (ŭn`&adot_;*skrīd"), a. Not descried. [Obs.]
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unaserved
un`a*served" (?), a. Not served. [Obs.]
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Unassented
Un`as*sent"ed (?), a. Not assented; -- said specif. of stocks or bonds the holders of which refuse to deposit them by way of assent to an agreement altering their status, as in a readjustment.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Unassuming
Un`as*sum"ing (?), a. Not assuming; not bold or forward; not arrogant or presuming; humble; modest; retiring; as, an unassuming youth; unassuming manners.
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Unassured
Un`as*sured" (?), a. 1. Not assured; not bold or confident.
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2. Not to be trusted. [Obs.] Spenser.
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3. Not insured against loss; as, unassured goods.
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Unatonable
Un`a*ton"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not capable of being brought into harmony; irreconcilable.Unatonable matrimony.” [Obs.] Milton.
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2. Incapable of being atoned for; inexpiable.
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Unattached
Un`at*tached" (?), a. 1. Not attached; not adhering; having no engagement; free.
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2. (Mil.) Not assigned to any company or regiment.
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3. (Law) Not taken or arrested. R. Junius.
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Unattentive
Un`at*ten"tive (?), a. Inattentive; careless.
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Unattire
Un`at*tire" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + attire.] To divest of attire; to undress.
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Unau
U*nau" (&uuptack_;*n&asuml_;"), n. [Brazilian.] (Zool.) The two-toed sloth (Cholopus didactylus), native of South America. It is about two feet long. Its color is a uniform grayish brown, sometimes with a reddish tint.
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Unaudienced
Un*au"di*enced (?), a. Not given an audience; not received or heard.
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Unauspicious
Un`aus*pi"cious (?), a. Inauspicious. Rowe.
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Unauthorize
Un*au"thor*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + authorize.] To disown the authority of; to repudiate.
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Unavailing
Unavailing Ineffective in achieving the desired result; ineffectual; futile; of no use; useless; pointless.
[PJC]

Unavoidable
Un`a*void"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not avoidable; incapable of being shunned or prevented; inevitable; necessary; as, unavoidable troubles.
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2. (Law) Not voidable; incapable of being made null or void. Blackstone.
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Unavoidable hemorrhage (Med.), hemorrhage produced by the afterbirth, or placenta, being situated over the mouth of the womb so as to require detachment before the child can be born.
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-- Un`a*void"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un`a*void"a*bly, adv.
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Unavoided
Un`a*void"ed, a. 1. Not avoided or shunned. Shak.
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2. Unavoidable; inevitable. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
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Unaware
Un`a*ware" (?), a. Not aware; not noticing; giving no heed; thoughtless; inattentive. Swift.
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Unaware
Un`a*ware", adv. Unawares. [Poetic] Dryden.
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Unawares
Un`a*wares" (?), adv. Without design or preparation; suddenly; without premeditation, unexpectedly. “Mercies lighting unawares.” J. H. Newman.
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Lest unawares we lose
This our high place, our sanctuary, our hill.
Milton.
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At unaware, or At unawares, unexpectedly; by surprise.
[1913 Webster] He breaks at unawares upon our walks. Dryden.
[1913 Webster] So we met
In this old sleepy town at unaware.
R. Browning.

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Unbacked
Un*backed" (?), a. 1. Never mounted by a rider; unbroken.Unbacked colts.” Shak.
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2. Not supported or encouraged; not countenanced; unaided. Daniel.
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Unbag
Un*bag" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bag.] To pour, or take, or let go, out of a bag or bags.
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Unbalanced
Un*bal"anced (?), a. [In senses 1 and 2, pref. un- not + balanced; in sense 3, 1st pref. un- + balance.] 1. Not balanced; not in equipoise; having no counterpoise, or having insufficient counterpoise.
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Let Earth unbalanced from her orbit fly. Pope.
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2. (Com.) Not adjusted; not settled; not brought to an equality of debt and credit; as, an unbalanced account; unbalanced books.
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3. Being, or being thrown, out of equilibrium; hence, disordered or deranged in sense; unsteady; unsound; as, an unbalanced mind. Pope.
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Unballast
Un*bal"last (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + ballast.] To free from ballast; to discharge ballast from. Totten.
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Unballast
Un*bal"last, a. Not ballasted. [Obs. & R.] Addison.
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Unballasted
Un*bal"last*ed, a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unballast.] Freed from ballast; having discharged ballast.
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2. [Pref. un- not + ballasted.] Not furnished with ballast; not kept steady by ballast; unsteady; as, unballasted vessels; unballasted wits.
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Unballasted by any sufficient weight of plan. De Quincey.
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Unbanded
Un*band"ed (?), a. [1st un- + band + -ed.] Wanting a band or string; unfastened. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unbank
Un*bank" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bank.] To remove a bank from; to open by, or as if by, the removal of a bank. H. Taylor.
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Unbar
Un*bar" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bar.] To remove a bar or bars from; to unbolt; to open; as, to unbar a gate. Heber.
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Unbarbed
Un*barbed" (?), a. 1. Not shaven. [Obs.]
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2. Destitute of barbs, or of reversed points, hairs, or plumes; as, an unbarbed feather.
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Unbark
Un*bark" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bark rind.] To deprive of the bark; to decorticate; to strip; as, to unbark a tree. Bacon.
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Unbark
Un*bark", v. t. [1st pref. un- + bark the vessel.] To cause to disembark; to land. [Obs.] Hakluyt.
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Unbarrel
Un*bar"rel (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + barrel.] To remove or release from a barrel or barrels.
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Unbarricade
Un*bar`ri*cade" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + barricade.] To unbolt; to unbar; to open.
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You shall not unbarricade the door. J. Webster (1623).
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Unbarricadoed
Un*bar`ri*ca"doed (?), a. Not obstructed by barricades; open; as, unbarricadoed streets. Burke.
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Unbashful
Un*bash"ful (?), a. Not bashful or modest; bold; impudent; shameless. Shak.
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Unbay
Un*bay" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bay to dam.] To free from the restraint of anything that surrounds or incloses; to let loose; to open. [Obs.]
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I ought . . . to unbay the current of my passion. Norris.
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Unbe
Un*be" (ŭn*bē"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + be.] To cause not to be; to cause to be another. [Obs. & R.]
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How oft, with danger of the field beset,
Or with home mutinies, would he unbe
Himself!
Old Play.
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Unbear
Un*bear" (ŭn*bâr"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bear to support.] To remove or loose the bearing rein of (a horse).
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Unbeast
Un*beast" (ŭn*bēst"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + beast.] To deliver from the form or nature of a beast.
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Unbecome
Un`be*come" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + become.] To misbecome. [Obs.] Bp. Sherlock.
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Unbecoming
Un`be*com"ing (?), a. [Pref. un- not + becoming.] Not becoming; unsuitable; unfit; indecorous; improper.
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My grief lets unbecoming speeches fall. Dryden.
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-- Un`be*com"ing*ly, adv. -- Un`be*com"ing*ness, n.
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Unbed
Un*bed" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bed.] To raise or rouse from bed.
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Eels unbed themselves and stir at the noise of thunder. Walton.
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Unbedinned
Un`be*dinned" (?), a. Not filled with din.
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Unbefool
Un`be*fool" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + befool.] To deliver from the state of a fool; to awaken the mind of; to undeceive.
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Unbeget
Un`be*get" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + beget.] To deprive of existence. Dryden.
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Unbegilt
Un`be*gilt" (?), a. Not gilded; hence, not rewarded with gold.
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Unbegotten
Unbegot
{ Un`be*got" (?), Un`be*got"ten (?), } a. [Pref. un- not + begot, begotten.] Not begot; not yet generated; also, having never been generated; self-existent; eternal.
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Unbeguile
Un`be*guile" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbeguiled (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unbeguiling.] [1st pref. un- + beguile.] To set free from the influence of guile; to undeceive. “Then unbeguile thyself.” Donne.
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Unbegun
Un`be*gun" (?), a. Not yet begun; also, existing without a beginning.
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Unbehovely
Un`be*hove"ly (?), a. Not behooving or becoming; unseemly. [Obs. & R.] Gower.
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Unbeing
Un*be"ing (?), a. Not existing. [Obs.] “Beings yet unbeing.” Sir T. Browne.
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Unbeknown
Un`be*known" (?), a. Not known; unknown. [Colloq.]
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Unbelief
Un`be*lief" (?), n. [Pref. un- not + belief: cf. AS. ungeleáfa.] 1. The withholding of belief; doubt; incredulity; skepticism.
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2. Disbelief; especially, disbelief of divine revelation, or in a divine providence or scheme of redemption.
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Blind unbelief is sure to err,
And scan his work in vain.
Cowper.
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Syn. -- See Disbelief.
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Unbelieved
Un`be*lieved" (?), a. Not believed; disbelieved.
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Unbeliever
Un`be*liev"er (?), n. 1. One who does not believe; an incredulous person; a doubter; a skeptic.
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2. A disbeliever; especially, one who does not believe that the Bible is a divine revelation, and holds that Christ was neither a divine nor a supernatural person; an infidel; a freethinker.
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Syn. -- See Infidel.
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Unbelieving
Un`be*liev"ing, a. 1. Not believing; incredulous; doubting; distrusting; skeptical.
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2. Believing that the thing alleged is not true; disbelieving; especially, believing that the Bible is not a divine revelation, or that Christ was not a divine or a supernatural person.Unbelieving Jews.” Acts xiv. 2.
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-- Un`be*liev"ing*ly (#), adv. -- Un`be*liev"ing*ness, n.
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Unbelt
Un*belt" (ŭn*b&ebreve_;lt"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + belt.] To remove or loose the belt of; to ungird.
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Unbend
Un*bend" (ŭn*b&ebreve_;nd"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbent (ŭn*b&ebreve_;nt"); p. pr. & vb. n. Unbending.] [1st pref. un- + bend.] 1. To free from flexure; to make, or allow to become, straight; to loosen; as, to unbend a bow.
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2. A remit from a strain or from exertion; to set at ease for a time; to relax; as, to unbend the mind from study or care.
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You do unbend your noble strength. Shak.
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3. (Naut.) (a) To unfasten, as sails, from the spars or stays to which they are attached for use. (b) To cast loose or untie, as a rope.
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Unbend
Un*bend", v. i. 1. To cease to be bent; to become straight or relaxed.
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2. To relax in exertion, attention, severity, or the like; hence, to indulge in mirth or amusement.
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Unbending
Un*bend"ing, a. [In senses 1, 2, and 3, pref. un- not + bending; in sense 4, properly p. pr. of unbend.] 1. Not bending; not suffering flexure; not yielding to pressure; stiff; -- applied to material things.
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Flies o'er the unbending corn, and skims along the main. Pope.
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2. Unyielding in will; not subject to persuasion or influence; inflexible; resolute; -- applied to persons.
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3. Unyielding in nature; unchangeable; fixed; -- applied to abstract ideas; as, unbending truths.
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4. Devoted to relaxation or amusement. [R.]
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It may entertain your lordships at an unbending hour. Rowe.
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-- Un*bend"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*bend"ing*ness, n.
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Unbenevolence
Un`be*nev"o*lence (?), n. Absence or want of benevolence; ill will.
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Unbenign
Un`be*nign" (?), a. Not benign; malignant.
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Unbenumb
Un`be*numb" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + benumb.] To relieve of numbness; to restore sensation to.
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Unbereaven
Un`be*reav"en (?), a. Unbereft. [R.]
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Unbereft
Un`be*reft" (?), a. Not bereft; not taken away.
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Unbeseem
Un`be*seem" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + beseem.] To be unbecoming or unsuitable to; to misbecome.
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Unbeseeming
Un`be*seem"ing, a. [Pref. un- not + beseeming.] Unbecoming; not befitting. -- Un`be*seem"ing*ly, adv. -- Un`be*seem"ing*ness, n.
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Unbespeak
Un`be*speak" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bespeak.] To unsay; hence, to annul or cancel. [Obs.] Pepys.
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Unbethink
Un`be*think" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bethink.] To change the mind of (one's self). [Obs.]
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Unbeware
Un`be*ware" (?), adv. Unawares. [Obs.] Bale.
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Unbewitch
Un`be*witch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bewitch.] To free from a spell; to disenchant. [R.] South.
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Unbias
Un*bi"as (ŭn*bī"&aitalic_;s), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bias.] To free from bias or prejudice. Swift.
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Unbiased
Un*bi"ased (ŭn*bī"&aitalic_;st), a. [Pref. un- not + biased.] Free from bias or prejudice; unprejudiced; impartial. -- Un*bi"ased*ly, adv. --Un*bi"ased*ness, n.
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Unbidden
Unbid
{ Un*bid" (ŭn*b&ibreve_;d"), Un*bid"den (?), } a. 1. Not bidden; not commanded.
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Thorns also and thistles it shall bring thee forth
Unbid; and thou shalt eat the herb of the field.
Milton.
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2. Uninvited; as, unbidden guests. Shak.
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3. Being without a prayer. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unbind
Un*bind" (ŭn*bīnd"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbound (ŭn*bound"); p. pr. & vb. n. Unbinding.] [AS. unbindan. See Un-, and Bind.] To remove a band from; to set free from shackles or fastenings; to untie; to unfasten; to loose; as, unbind your fillets; to unbind a prisoner's arms; to unbind a load.
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Unbishop
Un*bish"op (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bishop.] To deprive, as a city, of a bishop; to deprive, as a clergyman, of episcopal dignity or rights. [R.] “Then he unbishops himself.” Milton.
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Unbit
Un*bit" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbitted; p. pr. & vb. n. Unbitting.] [1st pref. un- + bit.] (Naut.) To remove the turns of (a rope or cable) from the bits; as, to unbit a cable. Totten.
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Unblemished
Un*blem"ished (?), a. Not blemished; pure; spotless; as, an unblemished reputation or life. Addison.
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Unbless
Un*bless" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bless.] To deprive of blessings; to make wretched. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unblest
Unblessed
{ Un*blessed", Un*blest } (?), a. [Pref. un- not + blessed, blest.] Not blest; excluded from benediction; hence, accursed; wretched.Unblessed enchanter.” Milton.
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Unblestful
Un*blest"ful (?), a. Unblessed. [R.] Sylvester.
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Unblind
Un*blind" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + blind.] To free from blindness; to give or restore sight to; to open the eyes of. [R.] J. Webster (1607).
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Unblindfold
Un*blind"fold` (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + blindfold.] To free from that which blindfolds. Spenser.
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Unbloody
Un*blood"y (?), a. Not bloody. Dryden.
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Unbloody sacrifice. (a) A sacrifice in which no victim is slain. (b) (R. C. Ch.) The Mass.
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Unblushing
Un*blush"ing (?), a. Not blushing; shameless. -- Un*blush"ing*ly, adv.
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Unbody
Un*bod"y (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + body.] To free from the body; to disembody.
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Her soul unbodied of the burdenous corse. Spenser.
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Unbody
Un*bod"y, v. i. To leave the body; to be disembodied; -- said of the soul or spirit. [R.] Chaucer.
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Unbolt
Un*bolt" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bolt.] To remove a bolt from; to unfasten; to unbar; to open. “He shall unbolt the gates.” Shak.
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Unbolt
Un*bolt", v. i. To explain or unfold a matter; to make a revelation. [Obs.] “I will unbolt to you.” Shak.
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Unbone
Un*bone" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bone.]
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1. To deprive of bones, as meat; to bone.
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2. To twist about, as if boneless. [R.] Milton.
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Unbonnet
Un*bon"net (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + bonnet.] To take a bonnet from; to take off one's bonnet; to uncover; as, to unbonnet one's head. Sir W. Scott.
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Unbooked
Un*booked" (?), a. Not written in a book; unrecorded.UnbookedEnglish life.” Masson.
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Unboot
Un*boot" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + boot.] To take off the boots from.
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Unborn
Un*born" (?), a. Not born; not yet brought into life; being still to appear; future.
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Some unborn sorrow, ripe in fortune's womb. Shak.
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See future sons, and daughters yet unborn. Pope.
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Unborrowed
Un*bor"rowed (?), a. Not borrowed; being one's own; native; original.
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Unbosom
Un*bos"om (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbosomed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unbosoming.] [1st pref. un- + bosom.] To disclose freely; to reveal in confidence, as secrets; to confess; -- often used reflexively; as, to unbosom one's self. Milton.
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Unbosomer
Un*bos"om*er (?), n. One who unbosoms, or discloses. [R.] “An unbosomer of secrets.” Thackeray.
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Unbottomed
Un*bot"tomed (?), a. 1. [1st pref. un- + bottom + -ed.] Deprived of a bottom.
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2. [Pref. un- not + bottomed.] Having no bottom; bottomless. Milton.
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Unbound
Un*bound" (?), imp. & p. p. of Unbind.
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Unboundably
Un*bound"a*bly (?), adv. Infinitely. [Obs.]
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I am . . . unboundably beholding to you. J. Webster (1607).
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Unbounded
Un*bound"ed, a. Having no bound or limit; as, unbounded space; an, unbounded ambition. Addison. -- Un*bound"ed*ly, adv. -- Un*bound"ed*ness, n.
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Unbow
Un*bow" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bow.] To unbend. [R.] Fuller.
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Unbowed
Un*bowed" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + bowed.] Not bent or arched; not bowed down. Byron.
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Unbowel
Un*bow"el (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unboweled (?) or Unbowelled; p. pr. & vb. n. Unboweling or Unbowelling.] [1st pref. un- + bowel.] To deprive of the entrails; to disembowel. Dr. H. More.
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Unbox
Un*box" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + box.] To remove from a box or boxes.
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Unboy
Un*boy" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + boy.] To divest of the traits of a boy. [R.] Clarendon.
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Unbrace
Un*brace" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + brace.] To free from tension; to relax; to loose; as, to unbrace a drum; to unbrace the nerves. Spenser.
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Unbraid
Un*braid" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + braid.] To separate the strands of; to undo, as a braid; to unravel; to disentangle.
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Unbreast
Un*breast" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + breast.] To disclose, or lay open; to unbosom. [Obs.] P. Fletcher,
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Unbreathed
Un*breathed" (?), a. 1. Not breathed.
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2. Not exercised; unpracticed. [Obs.] “Their unbreathed memories.” Shak.
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Unbred
Un*bred" (?), a. 1. Not begotten; unborn. [Obs.] “Thou age unbred.” Shak.
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2. Not taught or trained; -- with to. Dryden.
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3. Not well-bred; ill-bred. [Obs.] Locke.
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Unbreech
Un*breech" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unbreeched (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unbreeching.] [1st pref. un- + breech.] 1. To remove the breeches of; to divest or strip of breeches. Shak.
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2. (Gun.) To free the breech of, as a cannon, from its fastenings or coverings. Pennant.
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Unbrewed
Un*brewed" (?), a. Not made by brewing; unmixed; pure; genuine. [R.] Young.
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Unbridle
Un*bri"dle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bridle.] To free from the bridle; to set loose.
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Unbridled
Un*bri"dled (?), a. [Pref. un- not + bridled.] Loosed from the bridle, or as from the bridle; hence, unrestrained; licentious; violent; as, unbridled passions.Unbridled boldness.” B. Jonson.
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Lands deluged by unbridled floods. Wordsworth.
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-- Un*bri"dled*ness, n. Abp. Leighton.
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Unbroken
Un*bro"ken (?), a. Not broken; continuous; unsubdued; as, an unbroken colt.
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Unbuckle
Un*buc"kle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + buckle.] To loose the buckles of; to unfasten; as, to unbuckle a shoe.Unbuckle anon thy purse.” Chaucer.
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Unbuild
Un*build (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + build.] To demolish; to raze. “To unbuild the city.” Shak.
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Unbundle
Un*bun"dle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bundle.] To release, as from a bundle; to disclose.
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Unbung
Un*bung" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bung.] To remove the bung from; as, to unbung a cask.
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Unburden
Un*bur"den (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + burden.] 1. To relieve from a burden.
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2. To throw off, as a burden; to unload.
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Unburiable
Un*bur"i*a*ble (?), a. Not ready or not proper to be buried. Tennyson.
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Unburrow
Un*bur"row (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + burrow.] To force from a burrow; to unearth.
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Unburthen
Un*bur"then (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + burthen.] To unburden; to unload.
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Unbury
Un*bur"y (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + bury.] To disinter; to exhume; fig., to disclose.
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Unbusied
Un*bus"ied (?), a. Not required to work; unemployed; not busy. [R.]
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These unbusied persons can continue in this playing idleness till it become a toil. Bp. Rainbow
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Unbutton
Un*but"ton (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + button.] To loose the buttons of; to unfasten.
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Unbuxom
Un*bux"om (?), a. Disobedient. [Obs.] Piers Plowman. -- Un*bux"om*ly, adv. [Obs.] -- Un*bux"om*ness, n. [Obs.]
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Uncage
Un*cage" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cage.] To loose, or release, from, or as from, a cage.
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Uncalled-for
Un*called"-for` (?), a. Not called for; not required or needed; improper; gratuitous; wanton.
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Uncalm
Un*calm" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + calm.] To disturb; to disquiet. Dryden.
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Uncamp
Un*camp" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + camp.] To break up the camp of; to dislodge from camp. [R.]
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If they could but now uncamp their enemies. Milton.
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Uncanny
Un*can"ny (?), a. Not canny; unsafe; strange; weird; ghostly. Sir W. Scott. -- Un*can"ni*ness, n. G. Eliot.
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Uncanonize
Un*can"on*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + canonize.] 1. To deprive of canonical authority.
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2. To reduce from the rank of a canonized saint.
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Uncap
Un*cap" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cap.] To remove a cap or cover from.
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Uncapable
Un*ca"pa*ble (?), a. Incapable. [Obs.]Uncapable of conviction.” Locke.
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Uncape
Un*cape" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cape.] To remove a cap or cape from. [Obs.]
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Uncapper
Un*cap"per (?), n. An instrument for removing an exploded cap from a cartridge shell.
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Uncardinal
Un*car"di*nal (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cardinal.] To degrade from the cardinalship.
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Uncared
Un*cared" (?), a. Not cared for; not heeded; -- with for.
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Uncarnate
Un*car"nate (?), a. Not fleshly; specifically, not made flesh; not incarnate. [R.] Sir T. Browne.
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Uncarnate
Un*car"nate (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + carnate.] To divest of flesh.
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Uncart
Un*cart" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cart.] To take from, or set free from, a cart; to unload.
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Uncase
Un*case" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + case.]
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1. To take out of a case or covering; to remove a case or covering from; to uncover. L'Estrange.
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2. To strip; to flay. [Obs.]
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3. (Mil.) To display, or spread to view, as a flag, or the colors of a military body.
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Uncastle
Un*cas"tle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + castle.] To take a castle from; to turn out of a castle.
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Uncaused
Un*caused" (?), a. Having no antecedent cause; uncreated; self-existent; eternal. A. Baxter.
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Uncautelous
Un*cau"te*lous (?), a. Incautious. [Obs.]
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Uncautious
Un*cau"tious (?), a. Incautious.
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Uncautiously
Un*cau"tious*ly, adv. Incautiously.
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Unce
Unce (?), n. [L. uncus hook.] A claw. [Obs.]
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Unce
Unce, n. [L. uncia ounce. See Ounce a weight.] An ounce; a small portion. [Obs.] “By unces hung his locks.” Chaucer.
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Unceasable
Un*ceas"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being ended; unceasing. [R.]
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Uncentre
Uncenter
{ Un*cen"ter, Un*cen"tre } (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + center.] To throw from its center.
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Uncentury
Un*cen"tu*ry (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + century.] To remove from its actual century. [R.]
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It has first to uncentury itself. H. Drummond.
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Uncertain
Un*cer"tain (ŭn*s&etilde_;r"t&ibreve_;n), a. [Pref. un- not + certain. Cf. Incertain.] 1. Not certain; not having certain knowledge; not assured in mind; distrustful. Chaucer.
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Man, without the protection of a superior Being, . . . is uncertain of everything that he hopes for. Tillotson.
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2. Irresolute; inconsonant; variable; untrustworthy; as, an uncertain person; an uncertain breeze.
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O woman! in our hours of ease,
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please!
Sir W. Scott.
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3. Questionable; equivocal; indefinite; problematical. “The fashion of uncertain evils.” Milton.
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From certain dangers to uncertain praise. Dryden.
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4. Not sure; liable to fall or err; fallible.
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Soon bent his bow, uncertain in his aim. Dryden.
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Whistling slings dismissed the uncertain stone. Gay.
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Syn. -- See Precarious.
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Uncertain
Un*cer"tain, v. t. [1st pref. un- + certain; or fr. uncertain, a.] To make uncertain. [Obs.] Sir W. Raleigh.
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Uncertainly
Un*cer"tain*ly, adv. In an uncertain manner.
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Uncertainty
Un*cer"tain*ty (?), n.; pl. Uncertainties (&unr_;).
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1. The quality or state of being uncertain.
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2. That which is uncertain; something unknown.
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Our shepherd's case is every man's case that quits a moral certainty for an uncertainty. L'Estrange.
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Uncessant
Un*ces"sant (?), a. Incessant. [Obs.] Dr. H. More. -- Un*ces"sant*ly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unchain
Un*chain" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + chain.] To free from chains or slavery; to let loose. Prior.
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Unchancy
Un*chan"cy (?), a. [Pref un- + Scot. chancy fortunate, safe.] 1. Happening at a bad time; unseasonable; inconvenient. A. Trollope.
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2. Ill-fated; unlucky. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.]
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3. Unsafe to meddle with; dangerous. [Scot.]
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Unchaplain
Un*chap"lain (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + chaplain.] To remove from a chaplaincy.
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Uncharge
Un*charge" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + charge.]
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1. To free from a charge or load; to unload. Wyclif.
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2. To free from an accusation; to make no charge against; to acquit. Shak.
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Unchariot
Un*char"i*ot (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + chariot.] To throw out of a chariot. Pope.
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Uncharitable
Un*char"i*ta*ble (?), a. Not charitable; contrary to charity; severe in judging; harsh; censorious; as, uncharitable opinions or zeal. Addison. -- Un*char"i*ta*ble*ness, n. -- Un*char"i*ta*bly, adv.
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Uncharity
Un*char"i*ty (?), n. Uncharitableness. Tennyson.
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'T were much uncharity in you. J. Webster.
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Uncharm
Un*charm" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + charm.] To release from a charm, fascination, or secret power; to disenchant. Beau. & Fl.
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Uncharnel
Un*char"nel (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Uncharneled (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Uncharneling.] [1st pref. un- + charnel.] To remove from a charnel house; to raise from the grave; to exhume. Byron.
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Unchaste
Un*chaste" (?), a. Not chaste; not continent; lewd. -- Un*chaste"ly, adv. -- Un*chaste"ness, n.
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Unchastity
Un*chas"ti*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unchaste; lewdness; incontinence.
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Uncheckable
Un*check"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being checked or stopped. [R.]
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Unchild
Un*child" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + child.]
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1. To bereave of children; to make childless. Shak.
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2. To make unlike a child; to divest of the characteristics of a child. Bp. Hall.
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Unchristen
Un*chris"ten (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + christen.] To render unchristian. [Obs. & R.] Milton.
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Unchristened
Un*chris"tened (?), a. [Pref. un- not + christened.] Not christened; as, an unchristened child.
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Unchristian
Un*chris"tian (?), a. [Pref. un- not + Christian.] 1. Not Christian; not converted to the Christian faith; infidel.
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2. Contrary to Christianity; not like or becoming a Christian; as, unchristian conduct.
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Unchristian
Un*chris"tian, v. t. [1st pref. un- + Christian.] To make unchristian. [Obs.] South.
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Unchristianize
Un*chris"tian*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + Christianize.] To turn from the Christian faith; to cause to abandon the belief and profession of Christianity.
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Unchristianly
Un*chris"tian*ly, a. Unchristian. Milton.
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Unchristianly
Un*chris"tian*ly, adv. In an unchristian manner.
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Unchristianness
Un*chris"tian*ness, n. The quality or state of being unchristian. [R.] Eikon Basilike.
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Unchurch
Un*church" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + church.] 1. To expel, or cause to separate, from a church; to excommunicate. Sir M. Hale.
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2. To deprive of the character, privileges, and authority of a church. South.
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Uncia
Un"ci*a (?), n.; pl. Unciae (#). [L. See Ounce a measure of weight.] 1. (Rom. Antiq.) A twelfth part, as of the Roman as; an ounce.
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2. (Alg.) A numerical coefficient in any particular case of the binomial theorem. [Obs.]
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Uncial
Un"cial (?), a. [L. uncialis amounting to the twelfth part of a pound or a foot, from uncia the twelfth part of a pound or of a foot, an ounce, an inch: cf. F. oncial. See Inch a measure.] Of, pertaining to, or designating, a certain style of letters used in ancient manuscripts, esp. in Greek and Latin manuscripts. The letters are somewhat rounded, and the upstrokes and downstrokes usually have a slight inclination. These letters were used as early as the 1st century b. c., and were seldom used after the 10th century a. d., being superseded by the cursive style.
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Uncial
Un"cial, n. An uncial letter.
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Unciatim
Un`ci*a"tim (?), adv. [L.] Ounce by ounce.
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Unciform
Un"ci*form (ŭn"s&ibreve_;*fôrm), a. [L. uncus a hook + -form.] Having the shape of a hook; being of a curved or hooked form; hooklike.
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Unciform bone (Anat.), a bone of the carpus at the bases of the fourth and fifth metacarpals; the hamatum.
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Unciform
Un"ci*form, n. (Anat.) The unciform bone. See Illust. of Perissodactyla.
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Uncinata
Un`ci*na"ta (ŭn"s&ibreve_;*nā"t&adot_;), n. pl. [NL., fr. L. uncinus a hook.] (Zool.) A division of marine chaetopod annelids which are furnished with uncini, as the serpulas and sabellas.
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Uncinate
Un"ci*nate (?), a. [L. uncinatus, from uncinus a hook, from uncus a hook.] Hooked; bent at the tip in the form of a hook; as, an uncinate process.
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Uncinatum
Un`ci*na"tum (?), n. [NL., from L. uncinatus hooked.] (Anat.) The unciform bone.
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Uncinus
Un*ci"nus (?), n.; pl. Uncini (#). [L., a hook.] (Zool.) One of the peculiar minute chitinous hooks found in large numbers in the tori of tubicolous annelids belonging to the Uncinata.
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Uncipher
Un*ci"pher (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cipher.] To decipher; as, to uncipher a letter. [Obs.] Sir W. Temple.
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Uncircumcised
Un*cir"cum*cised (?), n. Not circumcised; hence, not of the Israelites. “This uncircumcised Philistine.” 1 Sam. xvii. 26.
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Uncircumcision
Un*cir`cum*ci"sion (?), n. 1. The absence or want of circumcision.
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2. (Script.) People not circumcised; the Gentiles.
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Uncircumstandtial
Un*cir`cum*stand"tial (?), a. 1. Not circumstantial; not entering into minute particulars.
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2. Not important; not pertinent; trivial. [Obs.]
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Uncity
Un*cit"y (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + city.] To deprive of the rank or rights of a city. [Obs.]
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Uncivil
Un*civ"il (?), a. 1. Not civilized; savage; barbarous; uncivilized.
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Men can not enjoy the rights of an uncivil and of a civil state together. Burke.
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2. Not civil; not complaisant; discourteous; impolite; rude; unpolished; as, uncivil behavior.
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Uncivility
Un`ci*vil"i*ty (?), n. Incivility. [Obs.]
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Uncivilization
Un*civ`i*li*za"tion (?), n. The state of being uncivilized; savagery or barbarism. [R.]
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Uncivilized
Un*civ"i*lized (?), a. 1. Not civilized; not reclaimed from savage life; rude; barbarous; savage; as, the uncivilized inhabitants of Central Africa.
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2. Not civil; coarse; clownish. [R.] Addison.
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Uncivilty
Un*civ"il*ty, adv. In an uncivil manner.
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Unclasp
Un*clasp" (ŭn*kl&adot_;sp"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clasp.] To loose the clasp of; to open, as something that is fastened with, or as with, a clasp; as, to unclasp a book; to unclasp the hands; to unclasp one's heart.
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Uncle
Un"cle (?), n. [OE. uncle, OF. oncle, uncle, F. oncle, fr. L. avunculus a maternal uncle, dim. of avus a grandfather; akin to Lith. avynas uncle, Goth. aw&unr_; grandmother, Icel. āi great grandfather.] 1. The brother of one's father or mother; also applied to an aunt's husband; -- the correlative of aunt in sex, and of nephew and niece in relationship.
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2. A pawnbroker. [Slang] Thackeray.
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3. An eldery man; -- used chiefly as a kindly or familiar appellation, esp. (Southern U. S.) for a worthy old negro; as, “Uncle Remus.” [Colloq.]

Plain old uncle as he [Socrates] was, with his great ears, -- an immense talker. Emerson.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

My uncle, a pawnbroker. [Slang] -- Uncle Sam, a humorous appellation given to the United States Government. See Uncle Sam, in Dictionary of Noted Names in Fiction.
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Unclean
Un*clean" (ŭn*klēn"), a. [AS. uncl&aemacr_;ne. See Unnot, and Clean.] 1. Not clean; foul; dirty; filthy.
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2. Ceremonially impure; needing ritual cleansing.
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He that toucheth the dead body of any man shall be unclean seven days. Num. xix. 11.
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3. Morally impure. “Adultery of the heart, consisting of inordinate and unclean affections.” Perkins.
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-- Un*clean"ly, adv. -- Un*clean"ness, n.
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Unclean animals (Script.), those which the Israelites were forbidden to use for food. -- Unclean spirit (Script.), a wicked spirit; a demon. Mark i. 27.
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Uncleansable
Un*cleans"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being cleansed or cleaned.
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Unclench
Un*clench" (?), v. t. Same as Unclinch.
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Uncleship
Un"cle*ship (?), n. The office or position of an uncle. Lamb.
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Unclew
Un*clew" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clew.] To unwind, unfold, or untie; hence, to undo; to ruin. Shak.
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Unclinch
Un*clinch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clinch.] To cause to be no longer clinched; to open; as, to unclinch the fist. [Written also unclench.]
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Uncling
Un*cling" (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + cling.] To cease from clinging or adhering. [Obs.] Milton.
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Uncloak
Un*cloak" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cloak.] To remove a cloak or cover from; to deprive of a cloak or cover; to unmask; to reveal.
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Uncloak
Un*cloak", v. i. To remove, or take off, one's cloak.
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Unclog
Un*clog", v. t. [1st pref. un- + clog.] To disencumber of a clog, or of difficulties and obstructions; to free from encumbrances; to set at liberty. Shak.
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Uncloister
Un*clois"ter (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cloister.] To release from a cloister, or from confinement or seclusion; to set free; to liberate.
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Unclose
Un*close" (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + close.] 1. To open; to separate the parts of; as, to unclose a letter; to unclose one's eyes.
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2. To disclose; to lay open; to reveal.
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Unclosed
Un*closed" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + closed.] 1. Not separated by inclosures; open. Clarendon.
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2. Not finished; not concluded. [R.] Madison.
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3. Not closed; not sealed; open. Byron.
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Unclothe
Un*clothe" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clothe.] To strip of clothes or covering; to make naked. I. Watts.
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[We] do groan being burdened; not for that we would be unclothed, but clothed upon. 2 Cor. v. 4.
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Unclothed
Un*clothed" (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unclothe.] Divested or stripped of clothing. Byron.
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2. [Pref. un- not + clothed.] Not yet clothed; wanting clothes; naked.
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-- Un*cloth"ed*ly (#), adv. [Obs.] Bacon.
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Uncloud
Un*cloud" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cloud.] To free from clouds; to unvail; to clear from obscurity, gloom, sorrow, or the like. Beau. & Fl.
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Unclue
Un*clue" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clue.] To unwind; to untangle.
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Unclutch
Un*clutch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + clutch.] 1. To open, as something closely shut.Unclutch his griping hand.” Dr. H. More.
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2. (Mech.) To disengage, as a clutch.
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Unco
Un"co (?), a. [Scot. The same word as E. uncouth.] Unknown; strange, or foreign; unusual, or surprising; distant in manner; reserved. [Scot.]
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Unco
Un"co, adv. In a high degree; to a great extent; greatly; very. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.]
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Unco
Un"co, n. A strange thing or person. [Scot.]
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Uncoach
Un*coach" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + coach.] To detach or loose from a coach. [Obs.] Chapman.
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Uncock
Un*cock" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cock.] 1. To let down the cock of, as a firearm.
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2. To deprive of its cocked shape, as a hat, etc.
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3. To open or spread from a cock or heap, as hay.
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Uncoffle
Un*cof"fle (?; 115), v. t. [1st pref. un- + coffle.] To release from a coffle.
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Uncoif
Un*coif" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + coif.] To deprive of the coif or cap. Young.
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Uncoil
Un*coil" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + coil.] To unwind or open, as a coil of rope. Derham.
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Uncoined
Un*coined" (?), a. 1. Not coined, or minted; as, uncoined silver. Locke.
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2. Not fabricated; not artificial or counterfeit; natural. “Plain and uncoined constancy.” Shak.
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Uncolt
Un*colt" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + colt.] To unhorse. [Obs. & R.] Shak.
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Uncombine
Un`com*bine" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + combine.] To separate, as substances in combination; to release from combination or union. [R.] Daniel.
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Uncomeatable
Un`come*at"a*ble (?), a. Not to be come at, or reached; inaccessible. [Colloq.] Addison.
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My honor is infallible and uncomeatable. Congreve.
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Uncomely
Un*come"ly (?), a. Not comely. -- adv. In an uncomely manner. 1 Cor. vii. 36.
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Uncomfortable
Un*com"fort*a*ble (?), a. 1. Feeling discomfort; uneasy; as, to be uncomfortable on account of one's position.
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2. Causing discomfort; disagreeable; unpleasant; as, an uncomfortable seat or situation.
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The most dead, uncomfortable time of the year. Addison.
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-- Un*com"fort*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*com"fort*a*bly, adv.
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Uncommon
Un*com"mon (?), a. Not common; unusual; infrequent; rare; hence, remarkable; strange; as, an uncommon season; an uncommon degree of cold or heat; uncommon courage.
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Syn. -- Rare; scarce; infrequent; unwonted.
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-- Un*com"mon*ly, adv. -- Un*com"mon*ness, n.
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Uncomplete
Un`com*plete" (?), a. Incomplete. Pope.
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Uncomprehend
Un*com`pre*hend (?), v. t. [1st un- + comprehend.] To fail to comprehend. [R.] Daniel.
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Uncomprehensive
Un*com`pre*hen"sive (?), a. 1. Unable to comprehend.
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Narrow-spirited, uncomprehensive zealots. South.
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2. Incomprehensible. [Obs.] Shak.
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Uncompromising
Un*com"pro*mi`sing (?), a. Not admitting of compromise; making no truce or concessions; obstinate; unyielding; inflexible. -- Un*com"pro*mi`sing*ly, adv.
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Unconceivable
Un`con*ceiv"a*ble (?), a. Inconceivable. [Obs.] Locke. -- Un`con*ceiv"a*ble*ness, n. [Obs.] -- Un`con*ceiv"a*bly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unconcern
Un`con*cern" (?), n. Want of concern; absence of anxiety; freedom from solicitude; indifference.
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A listless unconcern,
Cold, and averting from our neighbor's good.
Thomson.
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Unconcerned
Un`con*cerned" (?), a. Not concerned; not anxious or solicitous; easy in mind; carelessly secure; indifferent; as, to be unconcerned at what has happened; to be unconcerned about the future. -- Un`con*cern"ed*ly (#), adv. -- Un`con*cern"ed*ness, n.
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Happy mortals, unconcerned for more. Dryden.
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Unconcerning
Un`con*cern"ing, a. Not interesting or affecting; insignificant; not belonging to one. [Obs.] Addison.
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Unconcernment
Un`con*cern"ment (?), n. The state of being unconcerned, or of having no share or concern; unconcernedness. [Obs.] South.
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Unconcluding
Unconcludent
{ Un`con*clud"ent (?), Un`con*clud"ing (?), } a. Inconclusive. [Obs.] Locke.
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-- Un`con*clud"ing*ness, n. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
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Unconclusive
Un`con*clu"sive (?), a. Inconclusive. [Obs.]
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Unconditional
Un`con*di"tion*al (?), a. Not conditional, limited, or conditioned; made without condition; absolute; unreserved; as, an unconditional surrender.
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O, pass not, Lord, an absolute decree,
Or bind thy sentence unconditional.
Dryden.
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-- Un`con*di"tion*al*ly, adv.
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Unconditioned
Un`con*di"tioned (?), a. 1. Not conditioned or subject to conditions; unconditional.
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2. (Metaph.) Not subject to conditions or limitations; infinite; absolute; hence, inconceivable; incogitable. Sir W. Hamilton.
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The unconditioned (Metaph.), all that which is inconceivable and beyond the realm of reason; whatever is inconceivable under logical forms or relations.
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Unconfidence
Un*con"fi*dence (?), n. Absence of confidence; uncertainty; doubt.
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Unconform
Un`con*form" (?), a. Unlike. [Obs.]
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Not unconform to other shining globes. Milton.
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Unconformability
Un`con*form`a*bil"i*ty, n. 1. The quality or state of being unconformable; unconformableness.
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2. (Geol.) Lack of parallelism between one series of strata and another, especially when due to a disturbance of the position of the earlier strata before the latter were deposited.
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Unconformable
Un`con*form"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not conformable; not agreeable; not conforming.
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Moral evil is an action unconformable to it [the rule of our duty]. I. Watts.
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2. (Geol.) Not conformable; not lying in a parallel position; as, unconformable strata.
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-- Un`con*form"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un`con*form"a*bly, adv.
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Unconformist
Un`con*form"ist, n. A nonconformist. [Obs.]
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Unconformity
Un`con*form"i*ty, n. 1. Want of conformity; incongruity; inconsistency. South.
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2. (Geol.) Want of parallelism between strata in contact.
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&hand_; With some authors unconformity is equivalent to unconformability; but it is often used more broadly, for example, to include the case when the parallelism of strata once conformable has been disturbed by faulting and the like.
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Unconfound
Un`con*found" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + confound.] To free from a state of confusion, or of being confounded. Milton.
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Unconfounded
Un`con*found"ed (?), a. [Pref. un- not + confounded.] Not confounded. Bp. Warburton.
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Uncongeal
Un`con*geal" (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + congeal.] To thaw; to become liquid again. Tennyson.
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Unconning
Un*con"ning (?), a. Not knowing; ignorant. [Obs.] Chaucer. -- n. Ignorance. [Obs.]
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Unconquerable
Un*con"quer*a*ble (?), a. Not conquerable; indomitable. -- Un*con"quer*a*bly, adv.
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Unconscionable
Un*con"scion*a*ble (ŭn*k&obreve_;n"shŭn*&adot_;*b'l), a. 1. Not conscionable; exceeding the limits of any reasonable claim or expectation; not conforming to reason; unreasonable; inordinate; extravagant; as, an unconscionable person or demand; unconscionable size.
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Which use of reason, most reasonless and unconscionable, is the utmost that any tyrant ever pretended. Milton.
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His giantship is gone somewhat crestfallen,
Stalking with less unconscionable strides.
Milton.
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2. Not guided by, or conformed to, conscience; that cannot be done in good conscience; as, unconscionable profits.
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Ungenerous as well as unconscionable practices. South.
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-- Un*con"scion*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*con"scion*a*bly, adv.
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unconscious
un*con"scious (ŭn*k&obreve_;n"shŭs), a. 1. Not conscious; having no consciousness or power of mental perception; without cerebral appreciation; hence, not knowing or regarding; ignorant; as, an unconscious man. Cowper.
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2. Not known or apprehended by consciousness; resulting from neural activity of which a person is not aware; as, an unconscious movement; unconscious cerebration.Unconscious causes.” Blackmore.
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3. Having no knowledge by experience; -- followed by of; as, a mule unconscious of the yoke. Pope.
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4. Unintentional; as, an unconscious insult.
[PJC]

-- Un*con"scious*ly, adv. -- Un*con"scious*ness, n.
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unconscious
un*con"scious (ŭn*k&obreve_;n"shŭs), n. (Psychoanalysis) Usually the unconscious; that part of the mind in which mental processes occur that are not accesible to the awareness, but may significantly influence behavior.
[PJC]


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Unconsecrate
Un*con"se*crate (ŭn*k&obreve_;n"s&euptack_;*krāt), v. t. [1st pref. un- + consecrate.] To render not sacred; to deprive of sanctity; to desecrate. [Obs.] South.
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Unconsequential
Un*con`se*quen"tial (?), a. Inconsequential. Johnson.
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Unconsiderate
Un`con*sid"er*ate (?), a. Inconsiderate; heedless; careless. [Obs.] Daniel. -- Un`con*sid"er*ate*ness, n. [Obs.] Hales.
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Unconsidered
Un`con*sid"ered (?), a. Not considered or attended to; not regarded; inconsiderable; trifling.
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A snapper-up of unconsidered trifles. Shak.
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Unconsonant
Un*con"so*nant (?), a. Incongruous; inconsistent. “A thing unconsonant.” Hooker.
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Unconspicuous
Un`con*spic"u*ous (?), a. Inconspicuous. [R.] Ed. Rev.
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Unconstancy
Un*con"stan*cy (?), n. Inconstancy. [Obs.] “The unconstancy of the foundation.” Fuller.
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Unconstant
Un*con"stant (?), a. Not constant; inconstant; fickle; changeable. [Obs.] Shak. -- Un*con"stant*ly, adv. [Obs.] -- Un*con"stant*ness, n. [Obs.]
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Unconstitutional
Un*con`sti*tu"tion*al (?), a. Not constitutional; not according to, or consistent with, the terms of a constitution of government; contrary to the constitution; as, an unconstitutional law, or act of an officer. Burke. -- Un*con`sti*tu"tion*al"i*ty (#), n. -- Un*con`sti*tu"tion*al-ly (#), adv.
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Unconstraint
Un`con*straint" (?), n. Freedom from constraint; ease. Felton.
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Unconsummate
Un`con*sum"mate (?), a. Not consummated; not accomplished. [Obs.] Dryden.
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Uncontestable
Un`con*test"a*ble (?), a. Incontestable.
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Uncontinent
Un*con"ti*nent (?), a. Not continent; incontinent. Wyclif (2 Tim. iii. 3).
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Uncontrollable
Un`con*trol"la*ble (?), a. 1. Incapable of being controlled; ungovernable; irresistible; as, an uncontrollable temper; uncontrollable events.
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2. Indisputable; irrefragable; as, an uncontrollable maxim; an uncontrollable title. [R.] Swift.
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-- Un`con*trol"la*ble*ness, n. -- Un`con*trol"la*bly, adv.
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Uncontroversory
Un*con`tro*ver"so*ry (?), a. Not involving controversy. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Uncontrovertible
Un*con`tro*ver"ti*ble (?), a. Incontrovertible.
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Uncontrovertibly
Un*con`tro*ver"ti*bly, adv. Incontrovertibly.
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Unconvenient
Un`con*ven"ient (?), a. Inconvenient. Bale. -- Un`con*ven"ient*ly, adv. Udall.
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Unconversion
Un`con*ver"sion (?), n. The state of being unconverted; impenitence. [R.]
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Unconverted
Un`con*vert"ed (?), a. 1. Not converted or exchanged.
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2. Not changed in opinion, or from one faith to another. Specifically: --
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(a) Not persuaded of the truth of the Christian religion; heathenish. Hooker.
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(b) Unregenerate; sinful; impenitent. Baxter.
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Uncord
Un*cord" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cord.] To release from cords; to loosen the cord or cords of; to unfasten or unbind; as, to uncord a package.
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Uncork
Un*cork" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cork.] To draw the cork from; as, to uncork a bottle.
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Uncorrect
Un`cor*rect" (?), a. Incorrect. Dryden.
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Uncorrigible
Un*cor"ri*gi*ble (?), a. Incorrigible; not capable of correction. [Obs.]
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Uncorrupt
Un`cor*rupt" (?), a. Incorrupt.
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Uncorruptible
Un`cor*rupt"i*ble (?), a. Incorruptible. “The glory of the uncorruptible God.” Rom. i. 23.
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Uncorruption
Un`cor*rup"tion (?), n. Incorruption.
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Uncouple
Un*cou"ple (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + couple.] To loose, as dogs, from their couples; also, to set loose; to disconnect; to disjoin; as, to uncouple railroad cars.
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Uncouple
Un*cou"ple, v. i. To roam at liberty. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Uncourtliness
Un*court"li*ness (?), n. Absence of courtliness; rudeness; rusticity. Addison.
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Uncous
Un"cous (?), a. [L. uncus hooked, as n., a hook.] Hooklike; hooked. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Uncouth
Un*couth" (ŭn*k&oomacr_;th"), a. [OE. uncouth, AS. uncūð unknown, strange: un- (see Un- not) + cūð known, p. p. of cunnan to know. See Can to be able, and cf. Unco, Unked.] 1. Unknown. [Obs.] “This uncouth errand.” Milton.
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To leave the good that I had in hand,
In hope of better that was uncouth.
Spenser.
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2. Uncommon; rare; exquisite; elegant. [Obs.]
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Harness . . . so uncouth and so rich. Chaucer.
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3. Unfamiliar; strange; hence, mysterious; dreadful; also, odd; awkward; boorish; as, uncouth manners.Uncouth in guise and gesture.” I. Taylor.
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I am surprised with an uncouth fear. Shak.
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Thus sang the uncouth swain. Milton.
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Syn. -- See Awkward.
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-- Un*couth"ly, adv. -- Un*couth"ness, n.
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Uncovenable
Un*cov"e*na*ble (?), a. Not covenable; inconvenient. [Obs.] Wyclif (1 Tim. iv. 7).
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Uncovenanted
Un*cov"e*nant*ed (?), a. 1. Not covenanted; not granted or entered into under a covenant, agreement, or contract. Bp. Horsley.
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2. Not having joined in a league, or assented to a covenant or agreement, as to the Solemn League and Covenant of the Scottish people in the times of the Stuarts.
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In Scotland a few fanatical nonjurors may have grudged their allegiance to an uncovenanted king. Sir T. E. May.
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3. (Theol.) Not having entered into relationship with God through the appointed means of grace; also, not promised or assured by the divine promises or conditions; as, uncovenanted mercies.
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Uncover
Un*cov"er (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Uncovered (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Uncovering.] [1st pref. un- + cover.] 1. To take the cover from; to divest of covering; as, to uncover a box, bed, house, or the like; to uncover one's body.
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2. To show openly; to disclose; to reveal. “To uncover his perjury to the oath of his coronation.” Milton.
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3. To divest of the hat or cap; to bare the head of; as, to uncover one's head; to uncover one's self.
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Uncover
Un*cov"er (?), v. i. 1. To take off the hat or cap; to bare the head in token of respect.
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We are forced to uncover after them. Addison.
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2. To remove the covers from dishes, or the like.
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Uncover, dogs, and lap. Shak.
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Uncowl
Un*cowl" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + cowl.] To divest or deprive of a cowl. Pope.
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Uncreate
Un`cre*ate" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + create.] To deprive of existence; to annihilate.
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Who can uncreate thee, thou shalt know. Milton.
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Uncreate
Un`cre*ate" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + create, a.] Uncreated; self-existent. Book of Common Prayer.
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Uncreated
Un`cre*at"ed, a. [In sense 1, properly p. p. of uncreate; in senses 2 and 3, pref. un- not + created.] 1. Deprived of existence; annihilated. Beau. & Fl.
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2. Not yet created; as, misery uncreated. Milton.
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3. Not existing by creation; self-existent; eternal; as, God is an uncreated being. Locke.
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Uncreatedness
Un`cre*at"ed*ness, n. The quality or state of being uncreated.
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Uncredible
Un*cred"i*ble (?), a. Incredible. Bacon.
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Uncredit
Un*cred"it (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + credit.] To cause to be disbelieved; to discredit. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Uncreditable
Un*cred"it*a*ble (?), a. Discreditable. [Obs.]
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Uncrown
Un*crown" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + crown.] To deprive of a crown; to take the crown from; hence, to discrown; to dethrone.
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He hath done me wrong,
And therefore I'll uncrown him ere't be long.
Shak.
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Uncrudded
Un*crud"ded (?), a. [See Un- not, and Curd.] Not cruddled, or curdled. [Obs.]
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Her breast like to a bowl of cream uncrudded. Spenser.
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Unction
Unc"tion (?), n. [OE. unccioun, uncioun, OF. oncion, onction, F. onction, fr. L. unctio, fr. ungere, unctum, to anoint. See Unguent.] 1. The act of anointing, smearing, or rubbing with an unguent, oil, or ointment, especially for medical purposes, or as a symbol of consecration; as, mercurial unction.
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To be heir, and to be king
By sacred unction, thy deserved right.
Milton.
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2. That which is used for anointing; an unguent; an ointment; hence, anything soothing or lenitive.
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The king himself the sacred unction made. Dryden.
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Lay not that flattering unction to your soul. Shak.
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3. Divine or sanctifying grace. [R.]
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4. That quality in language, address, or the like, which excites emotion; especially, strong devotion; religious fervor and tenderness; sometimes, a simulated, factitious, or unnatural fervor.
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The delightful equivoque and unction of the passage in Farquhar. Hazlitt.
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The mention of thy glory
Is unction to the breast.
Neale (Rhythm of St. Bernard).
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Extreme unction (R. C. Ch. & Gr. Ch.), the sacrament of anointing in the last hours; the application of consecrated oil by a priest to all the senses, that is, to eyes, ears, nostrils, etc., of a person when in danger of death from illness, -- done for remission of sins. [James v. 14, 15.]
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Unctious
Unc"tious (?), a. Unctuous. [Obs.]
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Unctuosity
Unc`tu*os"i*ty (?; 135), n. [Cf. F. onctuosité.] Quality or state of being unctuous. Sir T. Browne.
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Unctuous
Unc"tu*ous (?; 135), a. [F. onctueux, LL. unctuosus, fr. L. unctus anointment, fr. ungere, unctum, to anoint. See Unguent.] 1. Of the nature or quality of an unguent or ointment; fatty; oily; greasy. “The unctuous cheese.” Longfellow.
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2. Having a smooth, greasy feel, as certain minerals.
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3. Bland; suave; also, tender; fervid; as, an unctuous speech; sometimes, insincerely suave or fervid.
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-- Unc"tu*ous*ly, adv. -- Unc"tu*ous*ness, n.
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Unculpable
Un*cul"pa*ble (?), a. Inculpable; not blameworthy. [R.] Hooker.
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Uncult
Un*cult" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + L. cultus, p. p. of colere to cultivate. Cf. Incult.] Not cultivated; rude; illiterate. [Obs.]
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Unculture
Un*cul"ture (?; 135), n. Want of culture. “Idleness, ill husbandry . . . unculture.” Bp. Hall.
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Uncunning
Un*cun"ning (?), a. Ignorant. [Obs.]
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I am young and uncunning, as thou wost [knowest]. Chaucer.
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Uncunningly
Un*cun"ning*ly, adv. Ignorantly. [Obs.]
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Uncunningness
Un*cun"ning*ness, n. Ignorance. [Obs.]
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Uncurable
Un*cur"a*ble (?), a. Incurable.
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Uncurably
Un*cur"a*bly, adv. In an uncurable manner.
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Uncurbable
Un*curb"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being curbed. Shak.
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Uncurl
Un*curl" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + curl.] To loose from curls, or ringlets; to straighten out, as anything curled or curly.
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He sheaths his paw, uncurls his angry mane. Dryden.
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Uncurl
Un*curl", v. i. To become uncurled, or straight.
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Uncurrent
Un*cur"rent (?), a. Not current. Specifically: Not passing in common payment; not receivable at par or full value; as, uncurrent notes. Shak.
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Uncurse
Un*curse" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + curse.] To free from a curse or an execration. Shak.
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Uncurtain
Un*cur"tain (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + curtain.] To remove a curtain from; to reveal. Moore.
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Uncus
Un"cus (?), n.; pl. Unci (#). [L.] (Zool.) A hook or claw.
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Uncustomable
Un*cus"tom*a*ble (?), a. Not customable, or subject to customs duties.
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Uncustomed
Un*cus"tomed (?), a. Uncustomable; also, not having paid duty or customs. Smollett.
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Uncut
Un*cut" (?), a. 1. Not cut; not separated or divided by cutting or otherwise; -- said especially of books, periodicals, and the like, when the leaves have not been separated by trimming in binding.
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2. Not ground, or otherwise cut, into a certain shape; as, an uncut diamond.
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3. Not shortened; not condensed; unabridged; -- said of books, plays, and movies; as, an uncut edition of the film.
[PJC]

4. Not diluted; -- said especially of illegal narcotic drugs; as, uncut heroin. Such illegal drugs are often diluted by admixture with harmless foodstuffs such as sugars.
[PJC]

Uncuth
Un*cuth" (?), a. Unknown; strange. [Obs.] -- n. A stranger. [Obs.]
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Uncut velvet
Un*cut" vel"vet. A fabric woven like velvet, but with the loops of the warp threads uncut.
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Uncypher
Un*cy"pher (?), v. t. alternate spelling of Uncipher; same as decipher.
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Undam
Un*dam" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dam.] To free from a dam, mound, or other obstruction. Dryden.
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Undampned
Un*damp"ned (?), a. Uncondemned. [Obs.] Wyclif (Acts xvi. 37).
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Undated
Un"da*ted (ŭn"d&auptack_;*t&ebreve_;d), a. [L. undatus, p. p. of undare to rise in waves, to wave, to undulate, fr. unda a wave. See Undulate.] (Bot.) Rising and falling in waves toward the margin, as a leaf; waved.
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Undated
Un*dat"ed (ŭn*dāt"&ebreve_;d), a. [Pref. un- not + dated.] Not dated; having no date; of unknown age; as, an undated letter.
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Undauntable
Un*daunt"a*ble (ŭn*dänt"&adot_;*b'l), a. Incapable of being daunted; intrepid; fearless; indomitable. Bp. Hall.
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Undaunted
Un*daunt"ed (?), a. Not daunted; not subdued or depressed by fear. Shak.
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Syn. -- Bold; fearless; brave; courageous; intrepid.
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-- Un*daunt"ed*ly, adv. -- Un*daunt"ed*ness, n.
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Unde
Un"dé (?), a. [F. ondé.] (Her.) Waving or wavy; -- applied to ordinaries, or division lines.
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Undeadly
Un*dead"ly (?), a. Not subject to death; immortal. [Obs.] -- Un*dead"li*ness, n. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Undeaf
Un*deaf" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + deaf.] To free from deafness; to cause to hear. [Obs.] Shak.
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Undecagon
Un*dec"a*gon (?), n. [L. undecim eleven + Gr. &unr_; an angle.] (Geom.) A figure having eleven angles and eleven sides.
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Undecane
Un"de*cane (?), n. [L. undecim eleven.] (Chem.) A liquid hydrocarbon, C11H24, of the methane series, found in petroleum; -- so called from its containing eleven carbon atoms in the molecule.
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Undeceive
Un`de*ceive" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + deceive.] To cause to be no longer deceived; to free from deception, fraud, fallacy, or mistake. South.
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Undecency
Un*de"cen*cy (?), n. Indecency. [Obs.] “Decency and undecency.” Jer. Taylor.
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Undecennary
Un`de*cen"na*ry (?), a. [L. undecim eleven (unus one + decem ten) + -ennary as in decennary. Cf. Undecennial.] Occurring once in every period of eleven years; undecennial.
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An undecennary account laid before Parliament. E. Stiles.
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Undecennial
Un`de*cen"ni*al (?), a. [See Undecennary, and cf. Decennial.] Occurring or observed every eleventh year; belonging to, or continuing, a period of eleven years; undecennary; as, an undecennial festival.
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Undecent
Un*de"cent (?), a. Indecent. [Obs.]
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Undecide
Un`de*cide" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + decide.] To reverse or recant, as a previous decision.
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Undecisive
Un`de*ci"sive (?), a. Indecisive. [R.] Glanvill.
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Undeck
Un*deck" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + deck.] To divest of ornaments. Shak.
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Undecked
Un*decked (?), a. 1. Not decked; unadorned.
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[Eve] undecked, save with herself, more lovely fair Than wood nymph. Milton.
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2. Not having a deck; as, an undecked vessel.
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Undecolic
Un`de*col"ic (?), a. [Undecylenic + propiolic.] (Chem.) Pertaining to, or designating, an acid, C11H18O2, of the propiolic acid series, obtained indirectly from undecylenic acid as a white crystalline substance.
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Undecreed
Un`de*creed" (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + decreed.] Not decreed.
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2. [1st pref. un- + decree.] Reversed or nullified by decree, as something previously decreed.
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Undecyl
Un"de*cyl (?), n. [Undecane + -yl.] (Chem.) The radical regarded as characteristic of undecylic acid.
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Undecylenic
Un*dec`y*len"ic (?), a. (Chem.) Pertaining to, or designating, an acid C11H20O2, homologous with acrylic acid, and obtained as a white crystalline substance by the distillation of castor oil.
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Undecylic
Un`de*cyl"ic (?), a. (Chem.) Related to, derived from, or containing, the undecyl radical; specifically, designating that member of the fatty acids which corresponds to undecane, and is obtained as a white crystalline substance, C10H21.CO2H.
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Undeeded
Un*deed"ed (?), a. 1. Not deeded or transferred by deed; as, undeeded land.
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2. Not made famous by any great action. [Obs.] Shak.
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Undefatigable
Un`de*fat"i*ga*ble (?), a. Indefatigable. [Obs.]Undefatigable pains.” Camden.
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Undefeasible
Un`de*fea"si*ble (?), a. Indefeasible. [Obs.]
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Undefine
Un`de*fine" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + define.] To make indefinite; to obliterate or confuse the definition or limitations of.
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Undeify
Un*de"i*fy (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + deify.] To degrade from the state of deity; to deprive of the character or qualities of a god; to deprive of the reverence due to a god. Addison.
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Undeniable
Un`de*ni"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not deniable; incapable of denial; palpably true; indisputable; obvious; as, undeniable evidence.
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2. Unobjectionable; unquestionably excellent; as, a person of undeniable connections. [Colloq.] G. Eliot.
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Undeniably
Un`de*ni"a*bly, adv. In an undeniable manner.
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Undepartable
Un`de*part"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being parted; inseparable. [Obs.] Chaucer. Wyclif.
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Under
Un"der (ŭn"d&etilde_;r), prep. [AS. under, prep. & adv.; akin to OFries. under, OS. undar, D. onder, G. unter, OHG. untar, Icel. undir, Sw. & Dan. under, Goth. undar, L. infra below, inferior lower, Skr. adhas below. √201. Cf. Inferior.] 1. Below or lower, in place or position, with the idea of being covered; lower than; beneath; -- opposed to over; as, he stood under a tree; the carriage is under cover; a cellar extends under the whole house.
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Fruit put in bottles, and the bottles let down into wells under water, will keep long. Bacon.
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Be gathered now, ye waters under heaven,
Into one place.
Milton.
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2. Hence, in many figurative uses which may be classified as follows; --
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(a) Denoting relation to some thing or person that is superior, weighs upon, oppresses, bows down, governs, directs, influences powerfully, or the like, in a relation of subjection, subordination, obligation, liability, or the like; as, to travel under a heavy load; to live under extreme oppression; to have fortitude under the evils of life; to have patience under pain, or under misfortunes; to behave like a Christian under reproaches and injuries; under the pains and penalties of the law; the condition under which one enters upon an office; under the necessity of obeying the laws; under vows of chastity.
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Both Jews and Gentiles . . . are all under sin. Rom. iii. 9.
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That led the embattled seraphim to war
Under thy conduct.
Milton.
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Who have their provand
Only for bearing burdens, and sore blows
For sinking under them.
Shak.
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(b) Denoting relation to something that exceeds in rank or degree, in number, size, weight, age, or the like; in a relation of the less to the greater, of inferiority, or of falling short.
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Three sons he dying left under age. Spenser.
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Medicines take effect sometimes under, and sometimes above, the natural proportion of their virtue. Hooker.
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There are several hundred parishes in England under twenty pounds a year. Swift.
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It was too great an honor for any man under a duke. Addison.
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&hand_; Hence, it sometimes means at, with, or for, less than; as, he would not sell the horse under sixty dollars.
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Several young men could never leave the pulpit under half a dozen conceits. Swift.
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(c) Denoting relation to something that comprehends or includes, that represents or designates, that furnishes a cover, pretext, pretense, or the like; as, he betrayed him under the guise of friendship; Morpheus is represented under the figure of a boy asleep.
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A crew who, under names of old renown . . . abused
Fanatic Egypt.
Milton.
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Mr. Duke may be mentioned under the double capacity of a poet and a divine. Felton.
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Under this head may come in the several contests and wars betwixt popes and the secular princes. C. Leslie.
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(d) Less specifically, denoting the relation of being subject, of undergoing regard, treatment, or the like; as, a bill under discussion.
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Abject and lost, lay these, covering the flood,
Under amazement of their hideous change.
Milton.
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Under arms. (Mil.) (a) Drawn up fully armed and equipped. (b) Enrolled for military service; as, the state has a million men under arms. -- Under canvas. (a) (Naut.) Moved or propelled by sails; -- said of any vessel with her sail set, but especially of a steamer using her sails only, as distinguished from one under steam. Under steam and canvas signifies that a vessel is using both means of propulsion. (b) (Mil.) Provided with, or sheltered in, tents. -- Under fire, exposed to an enemy's fire; taking part in a battle or general engagement. -- Under foot. See under Foot, n. -- Under ground, below the surface of the ground. -- Under one's signature, with one's signature or name subscribed; attested or confirmed by one's signature. Cf. the second Note under Over, prep. -- Under sail. (Naut.) (a) With anchor up, and under the influence of sails; moved by sails; in motion. (b) With sails set, though the anchor is down. (c) Same as Under canvas (a), above. Totten. -- Under sentence, having had one's sentence pronounced. -- Under the breath, Under one's breath, with low voice; very softly. -- Under the lee (Naut.), to the leeward; as, under the lee of the land. -- Under the gun. Under psychological pressure, such as the need to meet a pressing deadline; feeling pressured -- Under water, below the surface of the water. -- Under way, or Under weigh (Naut.), in a condition to make progress; having started.
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Under
Un"der (ŭn"d&etilde_;r), adv. In a lower, subject, or subordinate condition; in subjection; -- used chiefly in a few idiomatic phrases; as, to bring under, to reduce to subjection; to subdue; to keep under, to keep in subjection; to control; to go under, to be unsuccessful; to fail; to go bankrupt.
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I keep under my body, and bring it into subjection. 1 Cor. ix. 27.
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The minstrel fell, but the foeman's chain
Could not bring his proud soul under.
Moore.
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&hand_; Under is often used in composition with a verb to indicate lowness or inferiority in position or degree, in the act named by the verb; as, to underline; to undermine; to underprop.
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Under
Un"der, a. Lower in position, intensity, rank, or degree; subject; subordinate; -- generally in composition with a noun, and written with or without the hyphen; as, an undercurrent; undertone; underdose; under-garment; underofficer; undersheriff.
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Under covert (Zool.), one of the feathers situated beneath the bases of the quills in the wings and tail of a bird. See Illust. under Bird.
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Underact
Un`der*act" (?), v. t. To perform inefficiently, as a play; to act feebly.
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Underaction
Un"der*ac`tion (?), n. Subordinate action; a minor action incidental or subsidiary to the main story; an episode.
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The least episodes or underactions . . . are parts necessary or convenient to carry on the main design. Dryden.
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Underactor
Un"der*ac`tor (?), n. A subordinate actor.
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underage
un"der*age` (ŭn"d&etilde_;r*&ibreve_;j), a. Shortage or deficiency in amount; shortfall. [Obs.]
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Under-age
Un"der-age` (?), a. 1. Not having arrived at adult age; hence, incapable legally of performing certain acts restricted to adults.
[PJC]

2. Not having arrived at adult age, or at years of discretion; hence, raw; green; immature; boyish; childish. [Obs.]
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I myself have loved a lady, and pursued her with a great deal of under-age protestation. J. Webster.
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Underagent
Un"der*a`gent (?), n. A subordinate agent.
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Underaid
Un`der*aid" (?), v. t. To aid clandestinely. [Obs.]
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Under-arm
Un"der-arm (?), a. (Cricket) 1. Done (as bowling) with the arm not raised above the elbow, that is, not swung far out from the body; underhand. Cf. Over-arm and Round-Arm.
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2. For use under the arms, specifically in the armpit; as, an underarm deodorant.
[PJC]

Underback
Un"der*back` (?), n. (Brewing) A vessel which receives the wort as it flows from the mashing tub.
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Underbear
Un`der*bear" (?), v. t. [AS. underberan. See Under, and Bear to support.] 1. To support; to endure. [Obs.] Shak.
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2. To line; to guard; to face; as, cloth of gold underborne with blue tinsel. [Obs.] Shak.
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Underbearer
Un"der*bear`er (?), n. One who supports or sustains; especially, at a funeral, one of those who bear the corpse, as distinguished from a bearer, or pallbearer, who helps to hold up the pall.
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Underbelly
Un"der*bel`ly (?), n. 1. The lower ventral part of the abdomen of an animal, especially one that walks on four feet.
[PJC]

2. The surface of an object closest to the ground, especially of an extended object such as an airplane.
[PJC]

3. The weak point of an object vulnerable to attack; used especially in the phrase “the soft underbelly”.
[PJC]

Underbid
Un`der*bid" (?), v. t. To bid less than, as when a contract or service is offered to the lowest bidder; to offer to contract, sell, or do for a lower price than.
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Underbind
Un`der*bind" (?), v. t. To bind beneath. Fairfax.
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Underboard
Un"der*board` (?), adv. Under the board, or table; hence, secretly; unfairly; underhand. See the Note under Aboveboard.
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Underbrace
Un`der*brace (?), v. t. To brace, fasten, or bind underneath or below. Cowper.
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Underbranch
Un"der*branch` (?), n. 1. A lower branch.
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2. A twig or branchlet. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Underbred
Un"der*bred` (?), a. Not thoroughly bred; ill-bred; as, an underbred fellow. Goldsmith.
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Underbrush
Un"der*brush` (?), n. Shrubs, small trees, and the like, in a wood or forest, growing beneath large trees; undergrowth.
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Underbuilder
Un"der*build`er (?), n. A subordinate or assistant builder.
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An underbuilder in the house of God. Jer. Taylor.
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Underbuilding
Un"der*build`ing, n. Same as Substruction.
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Underbuy
Un`der*buy" (?), v. t. To buy at less than the real value or worth; to buy cheaper than. [R.] J. Fletcher.
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Undercast
Un`der*cast" (?), v. t. To cast under or beneath.
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Underchamberlain
Un`der*cham"ber*lain (?), n. A deputy chamberlain of the exchequer.
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Underchanter
Un`der*chant"er (?), n. Same as Subchanter.
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Underchaps
Un"der*chaps` (?), n. pl. The lower chaps or jaw. Paley.
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Undercharge
Un`der*charge" (?), v. t. 1. To charge below or under; to charge less than is usual or suitable for; as, to undercharge goods or services.
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2. To put too small a charge into; as, to undercharge a gun.
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Undercharged mine (Mil.), a mine whose crater is not as wide at top as it is deep. W. P. Craighill.
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Undercharge
Un"der*charge` (?), n. A charge that is less than is usual or suitable.
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Underclay
Un"der*clay` (?), n. (Geol.) A stratum of clay lying beneath a coal bed, often containing the roots of coal plants, especially the Stigmaria.
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Undercliff
Un"der*cliff` (?), n. A subordinate cliff on a shore, consisting of material that has fallen from the higher cliff above.
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Underclothes
Un"der*clothes` (?), n. pl. Clothes worn under others, especially those worn next the skin for warmth; underwear.
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Underclothing
Un"der*cloth`ing (?), n. Same as Underclothes.
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Undercoat
Un"der*coat` (?), n. 1. A coat worn under another; a light coat, as distinguished from an overcoat, or a greatcoat.
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2. A growth of short hair or fur partially concealed by a longer growth; as, a dog's undercoat.
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Underconduct
Un"der*con`duct (?), n. A lower conduit; a subterranean conduit. [Obs.] Sir H. Wotton.
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Underconsumption
Un`der*con*sump"tion (?), n. (Polit. Econ.) Consumption of less than is produced; consumption of less than the usual amount. F. A. Walker.
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Undercraft
Un"der*craft` (?), n. A sly trick or device; as, an undercraft of authors. [R.] Sterne.
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Undercreep
Un`der*creep" (?), v. i. To creep secretly or privily. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Undercrest
Un`der*crest" (?), v. t. To support as a crest; to bear. [Obs. & R.] Shak.
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Undercroft
Un"der*croft (?), n. [Under + Prov. E. croft a vault; cf. OD. krochte crypt, and E. crypt.] (Arch.) A subterranean room of any kind; esp., one under a church (see Crypt), or one used as a chapel or for any sacred purpose.
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Undercry
Un`der*cry" (?), v. i. To cry aloud. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Undercurrent
Un"der*cur`rent (?), n. 1. A current below the surface of water, sometimes flowing in a contrary direction to that on the surface. Totten.
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2. Hence, figuratively, a tendency of feeling, opinion, or the like, in a direction contrary to what is publicly shown; an unseen influence or tendency; as, a strong undercurrent of sentiment in favor of a prisoner.
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All the while there was a busy undercurrent in her. G. Eliot.
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Undercurrent
Un"der*cur`rent, a. Running beneath the surface; hidden. [R.]Undercurrent woe.” Tennyson.
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Undercut
Un"der*cut` (?), n. The lower or under side of a sirloin of beef; the fillet.
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Undercut
Un`der*cut" (?), v. t. 1. To cut away, as the side of an object, so as to leave an overhanging portion.
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2. to sell goods or services at a price below that of (the competition or a competitor's price).
[PJC]

3. to weaken the effectiveness of; to undermine or sabotage (an activity).
[PJC]

4. (Forestry) To cut a notch in one side of (a tree) so as to control the direction in which the tree falls when it is felled.
[PJC]

Undercut
Un"der*cut` (?), p. a. Cut away below.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Underdealing
Un"der*deal`ing (?), n. Crafty, unfair, or underhand dealing; unfair practice; trickery. Milton.
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Underdelve
Un`der*delve" (?), v. t. To delve under. [Obs.]
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Underdig
Un`der*dig" (?), v. t. To dig under or beneath; to undermine. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Underditch
Un`der*ditch" (?), v. t. To dig an underground ditch or ditches in, so as to drain the surface; to underdrain; as, to underditch a field or a farm.
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Underdo
Un`der*do" (?), v. i. To do less than is requisite or proper; -- opposed to overdo. Grew.
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Underdo
Un`der*do", v. t. To do less thoroughly than is requisite; specifically, to cook insufficiently; as, to underdo the meat; -- opposed to overdo.
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Underdoer
Un"der*do`er (?), n. One who underdoes; a shirk.
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Underdolven
Un`der*dolv"en (?), obs. p. p. of Underdelve.
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Underdose
Un"der*dose` (?), n. A dose which is less than required; a small or insufficient dose.
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Underdose
Un`der*dose" (?), v. t. & i. To give an underdose or underdoses to; to practice giving insufficient doses.
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Underdrain
Un"der*drain` (?), n. An underground drain or trench with openings through which the water may percolate from the soil or ground above.
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Underdrain
Un`der*drain" (?), v. t. To drain by forming an underdrain or underdrains in; as, to underdrain land.
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Underdressed
Un`der*dressed" (?), a. Not dresses enough.
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Underestimate
Un`der*es"ti*mate (?), v. t. To set too low a value on; to estimate below the truth.
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Underestimate
Un`der*es"ti*mate (?), n. The act of underestimating; too low an estimate.
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Underfaction
Un"der*fac`tion (?), n. A subordinate party or faction.
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Underfaculty
Un"der*fac`ul*ty (?), n. An inferior or subordinate faculty.
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Underfarmer
Un"der*farm`er (?), n. An assistant farmer.
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Underfeed
Un`der*feed" (?), v. t. To feed with too little food; to supply with an insufficient quantity of food.
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Underfellow
Un"der*fel`low (?), n. An underling; a mean, low fellow. [R.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Underfilling
Un"der*fill`ing (?), n. The filling below or beneath; the under part of a building. Sir H. Wotton.
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Underfollow
Un`der*fol"low (?), v. t. To follow closely or immediately after. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Underfong
Un`der*fong" (?), v. t. [AS. underfongen, p. p. of underfōn to undertake; under under + fōn to take. See Fang to seize.] 1. To undertake; to take in hand; to receive. [Obs.] Piers Plowman. Rom. of R.
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2. To insnare; to circumvent. [Obs.] Spenser.
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3. To sustain; to support; to guard. [Obs.] Nash.
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Underfoot
Un`der*foot" (?), adv. Under the feet; underneath; below. See Under foot, under Foot, n.
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Underfoot
Un`der*foot", a. Low; base; abject; trodden down.
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Underfringe
Un"der*fringe` (?), n. A lower fringe; a fringe underneath something.
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Broad-faced, with underfringe of russet beard. Tennyson.
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Underfurnish
Un`der*fur"nish (?), v. t. To supply with less than enough; to furnish insufficiently. Collier.
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Underfurrow
Un`der*fur"row (?), v. t. To cover as under a furrow; to plow in; as, to underfurrow seed or manure.
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Under-garment
Un"der-gar`ment (?), n. A garment worn below another.
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Underget
Un`der*get" (?), v. t. To get under or beneath; also, to understand. [Obs.] R. of Gloucester.
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Undergird
Un`der*gird" (?), v. t. To bind below; to gird round the bottom.
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They used helps, undergirding the ship. Acts xxvii. 17.
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Underglaze
Un"der*glaze` (?), a. Applied under the glaze, that is, before the glaze is put on; fitted to be so applied; -- said of colors in porcelain painting.
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Undergo
Un`der*go" (?), v. t. [imp. Underwent (?); p. p. Undergone (?; 115); p. pr. & vb. n. Undergoing.] [AS. undergān. See Under, and Go.] 1. To go or move below or under. [Obs.]
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2. To be subjected to; to bear up against; to pass through; to endure; to suffer; to sustain; as, to undergo toil and fatigue; to undergo pain, grief, or anxiety; to undergothe operation of amputation; food in the stomach undergoes the process of digestion.
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Certain to undergo like doom. Milton.
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3. To be the bearer of; to possess. [Obs.]
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Their virtues else, be they as pure as grace,
As infinite as man may undergo.
Shak.
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4. To undertake; to engage in; to hazard. [Obs.]
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I have moved already
Some certain of the noblest-minded Romans
To undergo with me an enterprise.
Shak.
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5. To be subject or amenable to; to underlie. [Obs.]
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Claudio undergoes my challenge. Shak.
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Undergod
Un"der*god` (?), n. A lower or inferior god; a subordinate deity; a demigod.
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Undergore
Un`der*gore" (?), v. t. To gore underneath.
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Undergown
Un"der*gown` (?), n. A gown worn under another, or under some other article of dress.
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An undergown and kirtle of pale sea-green silk. Sir W. Scott.
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Undergraduate
Un`der*grad"u*ate (?), n. A member of a university or a college who has not taken his first degree; a student in any school who has not completed his course. Contrasted with graduate student.
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Undergraduate
Un`der*grad"u*ate, a. Of or pertaining to an undergraduate, or the body of undergraduates.
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Undergraduateship
Un`der*grad"u*ate*ship, n. The position or condition of an undergraduate.
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Undergroan
Un`der*groan (?), v. t. To groan beneath. [Obs.]
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Earth undergroaned their high-raised feet. Chapman.
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Underground
Un"der*ground` (?), n. 1. The place or space beneath the surface of the ground; subterranean space.
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A spirit raised from depth of underground. Shak.
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2. a subway or subway system, especially in the United Kingdom. [chiefly British]
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3. a secret organization opposed to the prevailing government; as, the French underground during the Nazi occupation.
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4. a group or movement holding unorthodox views in an environment where conventional ideas dominate, as in artistic circles.
[PJC]

Underground insurance
Un"der*ground` in*sur"ance. Wildcat insurance.
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Underground
Un"der*ground`, a. 1. Being below the surface of the ground; as, an underground story or apartment.
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2. Done or occurring out of sight; secret. [Colloq.]
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Underground railroad or Underground railway. See under Railroad.
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Underground
Un"der*ground`, adv. Beneath the surface of the earth.
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Undergrove
Un"der*grove` (?), n. A grove of shrubs or low trees under taller ones. Wordsworth.
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Undergrow
Un`der*grow" (?), v. i. To grow to an inferior, or less than the usual, size or height. Wyclif.
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Undergrow
Un`der*grow", a. Undergrown. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Undergrown
Un`der*grown" (?), a. Of small stature; not grown to a full height or size.
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Undergrowth
Un"der*growth` (?), n. That which grows under trees; specifically, shrubs or small trees growing among large trees. Milton.
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Undergrub
Un`der*grub" (?), v. t. To undermine. [Prov. Eng.] Halliwell.
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Underhand
Un"der*hand` (ŭn"d&etilde_;r*hănd`), a. 1. Secret; clandestine; hence, mean; unfair; fraudulent. Addison.
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2. (Baseball, Cricket, etc.) Done, as pitching, with the hand lower than the shoulder, or, as bowling, with the hand lower than the elbow.
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Underhand
Un"der*hand` (ŭn"d&etilde_;r*hănd`), adv. 1. By secret means; in a clandestine manner; hence, by fraud; unfairly; dishonorably.
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Such mean revenge, committed underhand. Dryden.
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Baillie Macwheeble provided Janet, underhand, with meal for their maintenance. Sir W. Scott.
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In modern usage, the sense is usually negative.
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2. (Baseball, Cricket, etc.) In an underhand manner; thrown with the hand no higher than the shoulder and the palm turned upward during part of the pitch; -- said of pitching or bowling a ball.
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Underhanded
Un"der*hand`ed, a. 1. Underhand; clandestine.
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2. Insufficiently provided with hands or workers; short-handed; sparsely populated; obsolete in this sense, short-handed or understaffed being the preferrred term.
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Norway . . . might defy the world, . . . but it is much underhanded now. Coleridge.
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Underhandedly
Un"der*hand`ed*ly (ŭn"d&etilde_;r*hănd`&ebreve_;d*l&ybreve_;), adv. In an underhand manner.
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Underhang
Un`der*hang" (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*hăng"), v. t. & i. To hang under or down; to suspend. Holland.
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Underhangman
Un"der*hang`man (?), n. An assistant or deputy hangman. Shak.
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Underhead
Un"der*head` (?), n. A blockhead, or stupid person; a dunderhead. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Underheave
Un`der*heave" (?), v. i. To heave or lift from below. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Underhew
Un`der*hew" (?), v. t. To hew less than is usual or proper; specifically, to hew, as a piece of timber which should be square, in such a manner that it appears to contain a greater number of cubic feet than it really does contain. Haldeman.
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Underhonest
Un`der*hon"est (?), a. Not entirely honest. [R.] “We think him overproud and underhonest.” Shak.
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Underhung
Un`der*hung" (?), a. 1. (Carp.) Resting on a track at the bottom, instead of being suspended; -- said of a sliding door. Forney.
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2. Having the lower jaw projecting. T. Hughes.
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Underjaw
Un"der*jaw` (?), n. The lower jaw. Paley.
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Underjoin
Un`der*join" (?), v. t. To join below or beneath; to subjoin. Wyclif.
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Underkeep
Un`der*keep" (?), v. t. To keep under, or in subjection; to suppress. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Underkeeper
Un"der*keep`er (?), n. A subordinate keeper or guardian. Gray.
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Underkind
Un"der*kind` (?), n. An inferior kind. Dryden.
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Underkingdom
Un"der*king`dom (?), n. A subordinate or dependent kingdom. Tennyson.
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Underlaborer
Un"der*la`bor*er (?), n. An assistant or subordinate laborer. Locke.
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Underlaid
Un`der*laid" (?), a. Laid or placed underneath; also, having something laid or lying underneath.
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Underlay
Un`der*lay" (?), v. t. [AS. underlecgan. See Under, and Lay, v. t.] 1. To lay beneath; to put under.
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2. To raise or support by something laid under; as, to underlay a cut, plate, or the like, for printing. See Underlay, n., 2.
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3. To put a tap on (a shoe). [Prov. Eng.]
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Underlay
Un`der*lay", v. i. (Mining) To incline from the vertical; to hade; -- said of a vein, fault, or lode.
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Underlay
Un"der*lay` (?), n. 1. (Mining) The inclination of a vein, fault, or lode from the vertical; a hade; -- called also underlie.
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2. (Print.) A thickness of paper, pasteboard, or the like, placed under a cut, or stereotype plate, or under type, in the form, to bring it, or any part of it, to the proper height; also, something placed back of a part of the tympan, so as to secure the right impression.
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Underlayer
Un"der*lay`er (?), n. 1. One who, or that which, underlays or is underlaid; a lower layer.
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2. (Mining) A perpendicular shaft sunk to cut the lode at any required depth. Weale.
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Underleaf
Un"der*leaf` (?), n. A prolific sort of apple, good for cider. [Obs.] Mortimer.
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Underlease
Un"der*lease (?), n. (Law) A lease granted by a tenant or lessee; especially, a lease granted by one who is himself a lessee for years, for any fewer or less number of years than he himself holds; a sublease. Burrill.
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Underlet
Un`der*let" (?), v. t. 1. To let below the value.
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All my farms were underlet. Smollett.
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2. To let or lease at second hand; to sublet.
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Underletter
Un"der*let`ter (?), n. A tenant or lessee who grants a lease to another.
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Underlie
Un`der*lie" (?), v. t. [AS. underlicgan. See Under, and Lie to be prostrate.] 1. To lie under; to rest beneath; to be situated under; as, a stratum of clay underlies the surface gravel.
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2. To be at the basis of; to form the foundation of; to support; as, a doctrine underlying a theory.
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3. To be subject or amenable to. [R.]
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The knight of Ivanhoe . . . underlies the challenge of Brian der Bois Guilbert. Sir W. Scott.
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Underlie
Un`der*lie", v. i. To lie below or under.
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Underlie
Un"der*lie` (?), n. See Underlay, n., 1.
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Underline
Un`der*line" (?), v. t. 1. To mark a line below, as words; to underscore.
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2. To influence secretly. [Obs.] Sir H. Wotton.
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3. Emphasize or call attention to; highlight; as, Long waits at the emergency room underline the need for a larger hospital. .
[JG]

Underling
Un"der*ling (?), n. [Under + -ling.] 1. An inferior person or agent; a subordinate; a low-ranking employee. Milton.
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2. Hence, A mean, sorry fellow. Milton.
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The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars,
But in ourselves, that we are underlings.
Shak.
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Underlip
Un"der*lip` (?), n. The lower lip.
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Underload
Un"der*load (?), v. t. to load (a truck, etc.) with less than its full capacity; -- in certain circumstances, an inefficient use of resources.
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Underload starter
Un"der*load start`er. (Elec.) A motor starter provided with an underload switch.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Underload switch
Underload switch. (Elec.) A switch which opens a circuit when the current falls below a certain predetermined value, used to protect certain types of motors from running at excessive speed upon decrease of load.
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underlock
un"der*lock` (?), n. A lock of wool hanging under the belly of a sheep.
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underlooker
un"der*look`er (?), n. (Mining) A person who inspects a mine daily; -- called also underviewer.
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underlying
un`der*ly"ing (?), a. 1. Lying under or beneath; as, the underlying strata of a locality.
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2. Hence: Fundamental; basic; as, underlying principles; underlying causes.
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3. Implicit; not immediately obvious; requiring careful scrutiny to discover; as, the underlying sarcasm in her seemingly innocuous remark..
[PJC]

Undermanned
Un`der*manned" (?), a. (Naut.) Insufficiently furnished with men; short-handed.
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Undermasted
Un"der*mast`ed (?), a. (Naut.) Having masts smaller than the usual dimension; -- said of vessels. Totten.
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Undermaster
Un"der*mas`ter (?), n. A master subordinate to the principal master; an assistant master.
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Undermatch
Un"der*match` (?), n. One who is not a match for another. Fuller.
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Undermeal
Un"der*meal` (?), n. [AS. under under + m&unr_;l part or portion; cf. AS. underm&unr_;l midday. See Under, Meal a part, and cf. Undern.] 1. The inferior, or after, part of the day; the afternoon. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
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In undermeals and in mornings. Chaucer.
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2. Hence, something occurring or done in the afternoon; esp., an afternoon meal; supper; also, an afternoon nap; a siesta. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
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Another great supper, or undermeal, was made ready for them, coming home from ditching and plowing. Withals (1608).
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I think I am furnished with Cattern [Catharine] pears for one undermeal. B. Jonson.
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In a narrower limit than the forty years' undermeal of the seven sleepers. Nash.
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Undermine
Un`der*mine" (?), v. t. 1. To excavate the earth beneath, or the part of, especially for the purpose of causing to fall or be overthrown; to form a mine under; to sap; as, to undermine a wall.
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A vast rock undermined from one end to the other, and a highway running through it. Addison.
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2. Fig.: To remove the foundation or support of by clandestine means; to ruin in an underhand way; as, to undermine reputation; to undermine the constitution of the state.
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He should be warned who are like to undermine him. Locke.
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Underminer
Un`der*min"er (?), n. One who undermines.
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Underminister
Un`der*min"is*ter (?), v. t. To serve, or minister to, in a subordinate relation. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Underministry
Un`der*min"is*try (?), n. A subordinate or inferior ministry. Jer. Taylor.
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Undermirth
Un"der*mirth` (?), n. Suppressed or concealed mirth. [Obs.] The Coronation.
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Undermoneyed
Un`der*mon"eyed (?), a. Bribed. [R.] Fuller.
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Undermost
Un"der*most (?), a. [From Under; cf. Aftermost.] Lowest, as in place, rank, or condition. Addison.
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Undern
Un"dern (?), n. [AS. undern; akin to OS. undorn, OHG. untarn, untorn, Icel. undorn mid afternoon, mid forenoon, Goth. undaúrnimats the midday meal. Cf. Undermeal, Undertime.] The time between; the time between sunrise and noon; specifically, the third hour of the day, or nine o'clock in the morning, according to ancient reckoning; hence, mealtime, because formerly the principal meal was eaten at that hour; also, later, the afternoon; the time between dinner and supper. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
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Betwixt undern and noon was the field all won. R. of Brunne.
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In a bed of worts still he lay
Till it was past undern of the day.
Chaucer.
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Underneath
Un`der*neath" (?), adv. [OE. undirnepe. See Under, and Beneath.] Beneath; below; in a lower place; under; as, a channel underneath the soil.
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Or sullen mole, that runneth underneath. Milton.
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Underneath
Un`der*neath", prep. Under; beneath; below.
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Underneath this stone lie
As much beauty as could die.
B. Jonson.
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Underniceness
Un`der*nice"ness (?), n. A want of niceness; indelicacy; impropriety.
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Undernime
Un`der*nime" (?), v. t. [imp. Undernom (?).] [OE. undernimen. See Under, and Nim.] 1. To receive; to perceive. [Obs.]
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He the savor undernom
Which that the roses and the lilies cast.
Chaucer.
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2. To reprove; to reprehend. [Obs.] Piers Plowman.
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Underofficer
Un"der*of`fi*cer (?), n. A subordinate officer.
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Underpart
Un"der*part` (?), n. A subordinate part.
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It should be lightened with underparts of mirth. Dryden.
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Underpay
Un`der*pay" (?), v. t. To pay inadequately.
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Underpeep
Un`der*peep" (?), v. t. To peep under. “The flame . . . would underpeep her lids.” [R.] Shak.
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Underpeer
Un`der*peer" (?), v. t. To peer under. [R.]
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Underpeopled
Un`der*peo"pled (?), a. Not fully peopled.
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Underpight
Un`der*pight" (?), imp. of Underpitch.
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Underpin
Un`der*pin" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Underpinned (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Underpinning.] 1. To lay stones, masonry, etc., under, as the sills of a building, on which it is to rest.
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2. To support by some solid foundation; to place something underneath for support.
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Underpinning
Un"der*pin`ning (?), n. 1. The act of one who underpins; the act of supporting by stones, masonry, or the like.
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2. (Arch.) (a) That by which a building is underpinned; the material and construction used for support, introduced beneath a wall already constructed. (b) The foundation, esp. of a frame house. [Local, U. S.]
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Underpitch
Un`der*pitch" (?), v. t. [imp. Underpight.] [OE. underpicchen. See Under, and Pitch to throw, fix.] To fill underneath; to stuff. [Obs.]
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He drank and well his girdle underpight. Chaucer.
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Underplant
Un`der*plant" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Underplanted; p. pr. & vb. n. Underplanting.] To plant under; specif. (Forestry), to plant (young trees) under an existing stand.
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Underplay
Un`der*play" (?), v. i. 1. To play in a subordinate, or in an inferior manner; to underact a part.
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2. (Card Playing) To play a low card when holding a high one, in the hope of a future advantage.
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Underplay
Un"der*play` (?), n. (Card Playing) The act of underplaying.
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Underplot
Un"der*plot` (?), n. 1. A series of events in a play, proceeding collaterally with the main story, and subservient to it. Dryden.
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2. A clandestine scheme; a trick. Addison.
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Underpoise
Un`der*poise" (?), v. t. To weigh, estimate, or rate below desert; to undervalue. [R.] Marston.
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Underpossessor
Un"der*pos*sess`or (?), n. One who possesses or holds anything subject to the superior of another. Jer. Taylor.
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Underpraise
Un`der*praise" (?), v. t. To praise below desert.
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Underprize
Un`der*prize" (?), v. t. To undervalue; to underestimate. Shak.
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Underproduction
Un`der*pro*duc"tion (?), n. (Polit. Econ.) The production of less than is demanded or of less than the usual supply. F. A. Walker.
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Underproof
Un"der*proof` (?), a. Containing less alcohol than proof spirit. See Proof spirit, under Spirit.
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Underprop
Un`der*prop" (?), v. t. To prop from beneath; to put a prop under; to support; to uphold.
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Underprop the head that bears the crown. Fenton.
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Underproportioned
Un`der*pro*por"tioned (?), a. Of inadequate or inferior proportions; small; poor.
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Scanty and underproportioned returns of civility. Collier.
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Underpropper
Un"der*prop`per (?), n. One who, or that which, underprops or supports.
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Underpull
Un`der*pull" (?), v. i. To exert one's influence secretly. [Obs.] Ld. North.
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Underpuller
Un"der*pull`er (?), n. One who underpulls. [Obs.]
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Underput
Un`der*put" (?), v. t. To put or send under. [Obs.]
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Underrate
Un`der*rate" (?), v. t. To rate too low; to rate below the value; to undervalue. Burke.
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Underrate
Un"der*rate` (?), n. A price less than the value; as, to sell a thing at an underrate. Cowley.
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Underreckon
Un`der*reck"on (?), v. t. To reckon below what is right or proper; to underrate. Bp. Hall.
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Underrun
Un`der*run" (?), v. t. To run or pass under; especially (Naut.), to pass along and under, as a cable, for the purpose of taking it in, or of examining it.
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&hand_; The cable passes over the bows and stern of the boat used, while the men haul the boat along by pulling upon the cable. Totten.
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To underrun a hose (Naut.), to lift it up at one end, then walk along shifting one hand after another so that the water will run out. -- To underrun a tackle (Naut.), to separate its parts and put them in order.
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Undersail
Un`der*sail" (?), v. i. To sail alongshore. [Obs.]
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Undersailed
Un"der*sailed` (?), a. Inadequately equipped with sails. [Obs.]
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Undersaturated
Un`der*sat"u*ra`ted (?), a. Not fully saturated; imperfectly saturated.
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Undersay
Un`der*say" (?), v. t. To say by way of derogation or contradiction. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Underscore
Un`der*score" (?), v. t. To draw a mark or line under; to underline. J. Tucker.
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Undersecretary
Un`der*sec"re*ta*ry (?), n. A secretary who is subordinate to the chief secretary; an assistant secretary; as, an undersecretary of the Treasury.
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Undersell
Un`der*sell" (?), v. t. To sell the same articles at a lower price than; to sell cheaper than.
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Underservant
Un"der*serv`ant (?), n. An inferior servant.
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Underset
Un`der*set" (?), v. t. To prop or support. Bacon.
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Underset
Un"der*set` (?), n. (Naut.) Undercurrent.
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Undersetter
Un"der*set`ter (?), n. One who, or that which, undersets or supports; a prop; a support; a pedestal.
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Undersetting
Un"der*set`ting (?), n. Something set or built under as a support; a pedestal. Sir H. Wotton.
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Undershapen
Un"der*shap`en (?), a. Under the usual shape or size; small; dwarfish. [Poetic]
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His dwarf, a vicious undershapen thing. Tennyson.
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Undersheriff
Un"der*sher`iff (?), n. A sheriff's deputy.
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Undersheriffry
Un"der*sher`iff*ry (?), n. Undershrievalty. [Obs.]
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Undershirt
Un"der*shirt` (?), n. A shirt worn next the skin, under another shirt; -- called also undervest.
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Undershoot
Un`der*shoot" (?), v. t. To shoot short of (a mark).
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Undershot
Un"der*shot` (?), a. 1. (Zool.) Having the lower incisor teeth projecting beyond the upper ones, as in the bulldog.
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2. Moved by water passing beneath; -- said of a water wheel, and opposed to overshot; as, an undershot wheel.
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Undershrievalty
Un"der*shriev"al*ty (?), n. The office or position of an undersheriff.
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Undershrieve
Un"der*shrieve` (?), n. (Bot.) A low shrub; a woody plant of low stature.
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Undershrub
Un"der*shrub`, a. Partly shrublike.
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Undershut
Un"der*shut` (?), a. Closed from beneath.
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Undershut valve (Mach.), a valve which shuts by being lifted against a seat facing downward. Knight.
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Underside
Un"der*side` (?), n. The lower or lowest side of anything. Paley.
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Undersign
Un`der*sign" (?), v. t. To write one's name at the foot or end of, as a letter or any legal instrument.
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The undersigned, the person whose name is signed, or the persons whose names are signed, at the end of a document; the subscriber or subscribers.
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Undersized
Un"der*sized` (?), a. Of a size less than is common.
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Underskinker
Un"der*skink`er (?), n. Undertapster. [Obs.]
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Underskirt
Un"der*skirt` (?), n. A petticoat; the foundation skirt of a draped dress.
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Undersky
Un"der*sky` (?), n. The lower region of the sky.
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Floating about the undersky. Tennyson.
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Undersleeve
Un"der*sleeve` (?), n. A sleeve of an under-garment; a sleeve worn under another,
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Underhung
Underslung
{ Un"der*slung` (?), Un"der*hung" (?) }, a. Of an automobile body, suspended from the springs in such a manner that the frame of the chassis is below the axles, the object being to lower the center of gravity of the car.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Undersoil
Un"der*soil` (?), n. The soil beneath the surface; understratum; subsoil.
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Undersold
Un`der*sold" (?), p. p. of Undersell.
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Undersong
Un"der*song` (?), n. 1. The burden of a song; the chorus; the refrain. Dryden.
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2. Accompanying strain; subordinate and underlying meaning; accompaniment; undertone.
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In the very [poetry] there often an undersong of sense which none beside the poetic mind . . . can comprehend. Landor.
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Undersparred
Un"der*sparred` (?), a. (Naut.) Having spars smaller than the usual dimension; -- said of vessels.
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Underspend
Un`der*spend" (?), v. t. To spend less than.
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Undersphere
Un"der*sphere` (?), n. 1. A sphere which is smaller than, and in its movements subject to, another; a satellite.
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2. An inferior sphere, or field of action.
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Underspore
Un`der*spore" (?), v. t. To raise with a spar, or piece of wood, used as a lever. [Obs.]
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Give me a staff that I may underspore. Chaucer.
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Understair
Un"der*stair` (?), a. Of or pertaining to the kitchen, or the servants' quarters; hence, subordinate; menial. [Obs.]
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Understairs
Un"der*stairs` (?), n. The basement or cellar.
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Understand
Un`der*stand" (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*stănd"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Understood (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*st&oobreve_;d"), and Archaic Understanded; p. pr. & vb. n. Understanding.] [OE. understanden, AS. understandan, literally, to stand under; cf. AS. forstandan to understand, G. verstehen. The development of sense is not clear. See Under, and Stand.] 1. To have just and adequate ideas of; to apprehended the meaning or intention of; to have knowledge of; to comprehend; to know; as, to understand a problem in Euclid; to understand a proposition or a declaration; the court understands the advocate or his argument; to understand the sacred oracles; to understand a nod or a wink.
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Speaketh [i. e., speak thou] so plain at this time, I you pray,
That we may understande what ye say.
Chaucer.
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I understand not what you mean by this. Shak.
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Understood not all was but a show. Milton.
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A tongue not understanded of the people. Bk. of Com. Prayer.
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2. To be apprised, or have information, of; to learn; to be informed of; to hear; as, I understand that Congress has passed the bill.
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3. To recognize or hold as being or signifying; to suppose to mean; to interpret; to explain.
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The most learned interpreters understood the words of sin, and not of Abel. Locke.
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4. To mean without expressing; to imply tacitly; to take for granted; to assume.
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War, then, war,
Open or understood, must be resolved.
Milton.
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5. To stand under; to support. [Jocose & R.] Shak.
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To give one to understand, to cause one to know. -- To make one's self understood, to make one's meaning clear.
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Understand
Un`der*stand", v. i. 1. To have the use of the intellectual faculties; to be an intelligent being.
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Imparadised in you, in whom alone
I understand, and grow, and see.
Donne.
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2. To be informed; to have or receive knowledge.
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I came to Jerusalem, and understood of the evil that Eliashib did for Tobiah. Neh. xiii. 7.
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Understandable
Un`der*stand"a*ble (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*stănd"&adot_;*b'l), a. Capable of being understood; intelligible. Chillingworth.
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Understander
Un`der*stand"er (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*stănd"&etilde_;r), n. One who understands, or knows by experience. [R.] Dryden.
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Understanding
Un`der*stand"ing (ŭn`d&etilde_;r*stănd"&ibreve_;ng), a. Knowing; intelligent; skillful; as, he is an understanding man.
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Understanding
Un`der*stand"ing, n. 1. The act of one who understands a thing, in any sense of the verb; knowledge; discernment; comprehension; interpretation; explanation.
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2. An agreement of opinion or feeling; adjustment of differences; harmony; anything mutually understood or agreed upon; as, to come to an understanding with another.
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He hoped the loyalty of his subjects would concur with him in the preserving of a good understanding between him and his people. Clarendon.
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3. The power to understand; the intellectual faculty; the intelligence; the rational powers collectively conceived an designated; the higher capacities of the intellect; the power to distinguish truth from falsehood, and to adapt means to ends.
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But there is a spirit in man; and the inspiration of the Almighty giveth them understanding. Job xxxii. 8.
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The power of perception is that which we call the understanding. Perception, which we make the act of the understanding, is of three sorts: 1. The perception of ideas in our mind; 2. The perception of the signification of signs; 3. The perception of the connection or repugnancy, agreement or disagreement, that there is between any of our ideas. All these are attributed to the understanding, or perceptive power, though it be the two latter only that use allows us to say we understand. Locke.
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In its wider acceptation, understanding is the entire power of perceiving an conceiving, exclusive of the sensibility: the power of dealing with the impressions of sense, and composing them into wholes, according to a law of unity; and in its most comprehensive meaning it includes even simple apprehension. Coleridge.
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4. Specifically, the discursive faculty; the faculty of knowing by the medium or use of general conceptions or relations. In this sense it is contrasted with, and distinguished from, the reason.
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I use the term understanding, not for the noetic faculty, intellect proper, or place of principles, but for the dianoetic or discursive faculty in its widest signification, for the faculty of relations or comparisons; and thus in the meaning in which “verstand” is now employed by the Germans. Sir W. Hamilton.
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Syn. -- Sense; intelligence; perception. See Sense.
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Understandingly
Un`der*stand"ing*ly, adv. In an understanding manner; intelligibly; with full knowledge or comprehension; intelligently; as, to vote upon a question understandingly; to act or judge understandingly.
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The gospel may be neglected, but in can not be understandingly disbelieved. J. Hawes.
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Understate
Un`der*state" (?), v. t. To state or represent less strongly than may be done truthfully.
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Understatement
Un"der*state`ment (?), n. The act of understating, or the condition of being understated; that which is understated; a statement below the truth.
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Understock
Un`der*stock" (?), v. t. To supply insufficiently with stock. A. Smith.
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Understood
Un`der*stood" (?), imp. & p. p. of Understand.
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Understrapper
Un"der*strap`per (?), n. A petty fellow; an inferior agent; an underling.
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This was going to the fountain head at once, not applying to the understrappers. Goldsmith.
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Understrapping
Un"der*strap`ping, a. Becoming an understrapper; subservient. [R.] Sterne.
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Understratum
Un"der*stra`tum (?), n.; pl. L. Understrata (&unr_;), E. Understratums (&unr_;). The layer, or stratum, of earth on which the mold, or soil, rests; subsoil.
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Understroke
Un`der*stroke" (?), v. t. To underline or underscore. Swift.
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Understudy
Un"der*stud`y (?), v. t. & i. (Theater) To study, as another actor's part, in order to be his substitute in an emergency; to study another actor's part.
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Understudy
Un"der*stud`y, n. One who studies another's part with a view to assuming it in an emergency.
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Undersuit
Un"der*suit` (?), n. A suit worn under another suit; a suit of underclothes.
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Undertakable
Un`der*tak"a*ble (?), a. Capable of being undertaken; practicable.
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Undertake
Un`der*take" (?), v. t. [imp. Undertook (?); p. p. Undertaken (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Undertaking.] [Under + take.] 1. To take upon one's self; to engage in; to enter upon; to take in hand; to begin to perform; to set about; to attempt.
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To second, or oppose, or undertake
The perilous attempt.
Milton.
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2. Specifically, to take upon one's self solemnly or expressly; to lay one's self under obligation, or to enter into stipulations, to perform or to execute; to covenant; to contract.
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I 'll undertake to land them on our coast. Shak.
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3. Hence, to guarantee; to promise; to affirm.
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And he was not right fat, I undertake. Dryden.
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And those two counties I will undertake
Your grace shall well and quietly enjoiy.
Shak.
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I dare undertake they will not lose their labor. Woodward.
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4. To assume, as a character. [Obs.] Shak.
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5. To engage with; to attack. [Obs.]
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It is not fit your lordship should undertake every companion that you give offense to. Shak.
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6. To have knowledge of; to hear. [Obs.] Spenser.
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7. To take or have the charge of. [Obs.] “Who undertakes you to your end.” Shak.
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Keep well those that ye undertake. Chaucer.
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Undertake
Un`der*take", v. i. 1. To take upon one's self, or assume, any business, duty, or province.
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O Lord, I am oppressed; undertake for me. Isa. xxxviii. 14.
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2. To venture; to hazard. [Obs.]
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It is the cowish terror of his spirit
That dare not undertake.
Shak.
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3. To give a promise or guarantee; to be surety.
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But on mine honor dare I undertake
For good lord Titus' innocence in all.
Shak.
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Undertaker
Un`der*tak"er (?), n. 1. One who undertakes; one who engages in any project or business. Beau. & Fl.
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2. One who stipulates or covenants to perform any work for another; a contractor.
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To sign deputations for undertakes to furnish their proportions of saltpeter. Evelyn.
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In come some other undertakes, and promise us the same or greater wonders. South.
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3. Specifically, one who takes the charge and management of funerals.
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Undertaking
Un`der*tak"ing, n. 1. The act of one who undertakes, or engages in, any project or business. Hakluyt.
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2. That which is undertaken; any business, work, or project which a person engages in, or attempts to perform; an enterprise.
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3. Specifically, the business of an undertaker, or the management of funerals.
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4. A promise or pledge; a guarantee. A. Trollope.
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Undertapster
Un`der*tap"ster (?), n. Assistant to a tapster.
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Undertaxed
Un"der*taxed` (?), a. Taxed too little, or at a lower rate than others.
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Undertenancy
Un"der*ten`an*cy (?), n. Tenancy or tenure under a tenant or lessee; the tenure of an undertenant.
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Undertenant
Un"der*ten`ant (?), n. The tenant of a tenant; one who holds lands or tenements of a tenant or lessee.
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Underthing
Un"der**thing` (?), n. Something that is inferior and of little worth. [Obs.] Beau. & Fl.
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Undertime
Undertide
{ Un"der*tide` (?), Un"der*time` (?), } n. [Under + tide, time. Cf. Undern.] The under or after part of the day; undermeal; evening. [Obs.]
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He, coming home at undertime, there found
The fairest creature that he ever saw.
Spenser.
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Undertone
Un"der*tone` (?), n. A low or subdued tone or utterance; a tone less loud than usual.
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Undertook
Un`der*took" (?), imp. of Undertake.
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Undertow
Un"der*tow` (?), n. (Naut.) The current that sets seaward near the bottom when waves are breaking upon the shore.
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Undertreasurer
Un"der*treas`ur*er (?), n. An assistant treasurer.
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Underturn
Un`der*turn (?), v. t. To turn upside down; to subvert; to upset. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Undervaluation
Un`der*val`u*a"tion (?), n. The act of undervaluing; a rate or value not equal to the real worth.
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Undervalue
Un`der*val"ue (?), v. t. 1. To value, rate, or estimate below the real worth; to depreciate.
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2. To esteem lightly; to treat as of little worth; to hold in mean estimation; to despise.
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In comparison of it I undervalued all ensigns of authority. Atterbury.
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I write not this with the least intention to undervalue the other parts of poetry. Dryden.
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Undervalue
Un`der*val"ue, n. A low rate or price; a price less than the real worth; undervaluation. Milton.
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Undervaluer
Un"der*val"u*er (?), n. One who undervalues.
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Underverse
Un"der*verse` (?), n. The lower or second verse. [Obs.]
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Undervest
Un"der*vest` (?), n. An undershirt.
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Underviewer
Un"der*view`er (?), n. See Underlooker.
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Underwear
Un"der*wear` (?), n. That which is worn under the outside clothing; underclothes.
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Underween
Un`der*ween" (?), v. t. To undervalue. [Obs.]
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Underwent
Un`der*went" (?), imp. of Undergo.
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Underwhelm
Un`der*whelm" (?), v. t. To interest less than anticipated; to be dull to (a person).
[PJC]

Underwhelming
Un`der*whelm"ing (?), a. 1. Less interesting than expected; dull.
[PJC]

2. Smaller than expected or hoped; as, an underwhelming response.
[PJC]

Underwing
Un"der*wing` (?), n. 1. (Zool.) One of the posterior wings of an insect.
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2. (Zool.) Any one of numerous species of noctuid moths belonging to Catocala and allied genera, in which the hind wings are banded with red and black or other conspicuous colors. Many of the species are called red underwing.
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Underwitted
Un"der*wit`ted (?), a. Weak in intellect; half-witted; silly. [R.] Bp. Kennet.
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Underwood
Un"der*wood` (?), n. Small trees and bushes that grow among large trees; coppice; underbrush; -- formerly used in the plural.
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Shrubs and underwoods look well enough while they grow within the shade of oaks and cedars. Addison.
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Underwork
Un`der*work" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Underworked (?) or Underwrought (&unr_;); p. pr. & vb. n. Underworking.] 1. To injure by working secretly; to destroy or overthrow by clandestine measure; to undermine.
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But thou from loving England art so far,
That thou hast underwrought his lawful king.
Shak.
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2. To expend too little work upon; as, to underwork a painting. Dryden.
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3. To do like work at a less price than; as, one mason may underwork another.
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Underwork
Un`der*work", v. i. 1. To work or operate in secret or clandestinely. B. Jonson.
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2. To do less work than is proper or suitable.
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3. To do work for a less price than current rates.
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Underwork
Un"der*work` (?), n. Inferior or subordinate work; petty business. Addison.
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Underworker
Un"der*work`er (?), n. 1. One who underworks.
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2. An inferior or subordinate workman. Waterland.
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Underworld
Un"der*world` (?), n. 1. The lower of inferior world; the world which is under the heavens; the earth.
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That overspreads (with such a reverence)
This underworld.
Daniel.
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2. The mythological place of departed souls; Hades.
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3. The portion of the world which is below the horizon; the opposite side of the world; the antipodes. [R.]
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Fresh as the first beam glittering on a sail,
That brings our friends up from the underworld.
Tennyson.
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4. The inferior part of mankind. [R.] Atterbury.
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Underwrite
Un`der*write" (?), v. t. [imp. Underwrote (?), Obs. Underwrit (&unr_;); p. p. Underwritten (?), Obs. Underwrit; p. pr. & vb. n. Underwriting.] 1. To write under something else; to subscribe.
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What addition and change I have made I have here underwritten. Bp. Sanderson.
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2. To subscribe one's name to for insurance, especially for marine insurance; to write one's name under, or set one's name to, as a policy of insurance, for the purpose of becoming answerable for loss or damage, on consideration of receiving a certain premium per cent; as, individuals, as well as companies, may underwrite policies of insurance. B. Jonson.
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The broker who procures the insurance ought not, by underwriting the policy, to deprive the parties of his unbiased testimony. Marshall.
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Underwrite
Un`der*write", v. i. To practice the business of insuring; to take a risk of insurance on a vessel or the like.
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Underwriter
Un"der*writ`er (?), n. One who underwrites his name to the conditions of an insurance policy, especially of a marine policy; an insurer.
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Underwriting
Un"der*writ`ing, n. The business of an underwriter,
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Underyoke
Un`der*yoke" (?), v. t. To subject to the yoke; to make subject. Wyclif.
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Undeserve
Un`de*serve" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + deserve.] To fail to deserve. [Obs.] Milton.
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Undeserver
Un`de*serv"er (?), n. One of no merit; one who is nor deserving or worthy. [Obs.] Shak.
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Undesigning
Un`de*sign"ing (?), a. Having no artful, ulterior, or fraudulent purpose; sincere; artless; simple.
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Undestroyable
Un`de*stroy"a*ble (?), a. Indestructible.
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Undeterminable
Un`de*ter"mi*na*ble (?), a. Not determinable; indeterminable. Locke.
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Undeterminate
Un`de*ter"mi*nate (?), a. Nor determinate; not settled or certain; indeterminate. South. -- Un`de*ter"mi*nate*ness, n. Dr. H. More.
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Undetermination
Un`de*ter`mi*na"tion (?), n. Indetermination. Sir M. Hale.
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Undevil
Un*dev"il (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + devil.] To free from possession by a devil or evil spirit; to exorcise. [Obs.]
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They boy having gotten a habit of counterfeiting . . . would not be undeviled by all their exorcisms. Fuller.
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Undevotion
Un`de*vo"tion (?), n. Absence or want of devotion.
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Undid
Un*did" (?), imp. of Undo.
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Undifferentiated
Un*dif`fer*en"ti*a`ted (?), a. Not differentiated; specifically (Biol.), homogenous, or nearly so; -- said especially of young or embryonic tissues which have not yet undergone differentiation (see Differentiation, 3), that is, which show no visible separation into their different structural parts.
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Undigenous
Un*dig"e*nous (?), a. [L. unda a wave + -genous.] Generated by water. [R.] Kirwan.
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Undigestible
Un`di*gest"i*ble (?), a. Indigestible.
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Undight
Un*dight" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dight.] To put off; to lay aside, as a garment. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Undigne
Un*digne" (?), a. Unworthy. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Undine
Un*dine" (?), n. [G. undine, or F. ondin, ondine, from L. unda a wave, water.] One of a class of fabled female water spirits who might receive a human soul by intermarrying with a mortal.
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Undiocesed
Un*di"o*cesed (?), a. Unprovided with a diocese; having no diocese. Milton.
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Undirect
Un`di*rect" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + direct, v. t.] To misdirect; to mislead. [Obs.]
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who make false fires to undirect seamen in a tempest. Fuller.
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Undirect
Un`di*rect", a. [Pref. un- not + direct.] Indirect.
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Undirected
Un`di*rect"ed, a. [In senses 1 and 2, pref. un- not + directed; in sense 3 properly p. p. of undirect.] 1. Not directed; not guided; left without direction.
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2. Not addressed; not superscribed, as a letter.
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3. Misdirected; misled; led astray. [R.]
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Undirectly
Un`di*rect"ly (?), adv. Indirectly. Strype.
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Undiscerning
Un`dis*cern"ing (?), n. Want of discernment. [R.] Spectator.
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Undisclose
Un`dis*close" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + disclose.] To keep close or secret. [Obs.] Daniel.
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Undiscreet
Un`dis*creet" (?), a. Indiscreet. Chaucer.
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-- Un`dis*creet"ly, adv. -- -- Un`dis*creet"ness.
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-- Un`dis*cre"tion (#), n. Indiscretion.
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Undispensable
Un`dis*pen"sa*ble (?), a. 1. Indispensable.
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2. Unavoidable; inevitable. [Obs.] Fuller.
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3. Not to be freed by dispensation. [Obs.]
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Undispensed
Un`dis*pensed" (?), a. 1. Not dispensed.
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2. Not freed by dispensation. [R.] Tooker.
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Undisposedness
Un`dis*pos"ed*ness (?), n. Indisposition; disinclination.
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Undisputable
Un*dis"pu*ta*ble (?), a. Indisputable. Addison. -- Un*dis"pu*ta*ble*ness, n.
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Undistinctive
Un`dis*tinc"tive (?), a. Making no distinctions; not discriminating; impartial.
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As undistinctive Death will come here one day. Dickens.
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Undistinctly
Un`dis*tinct"ly (?), adv. Indistinctly.
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Undivided
Un`di*vid"ed (?), a. 1. Not divided; not separated or disunited; unbroken; whole; continuous; as, plains undivided by rivers or mountains.
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2. Not set off, as a share in a firm; not made actually separate by division; as, a partner, owning one half in a firm, is said to own an undivided half so long as the business continues and his share is not set off to him.
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3. Not directed or given to more than one object; as, undivided attention or affection. Shak.
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4. (Bot.) Not lobed, cleft, or branched; entire.
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Undividual
Un`di*vid"u*al (?), a. Indivisible. [Obs.]
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True courage and courtesy are undividual companions. Fuller.
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Undivisible
Un`di*vis"i*ble (?), a. Indivisible.
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Undo
Un*do" (?), v. t. [AS. und&unr_;n. See 1st Un-, and Do to perform.] 1. To reverse, as what has been done; to annul; to bring to naught.
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What's done can not be undone. Shak.
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To-morrow, ere the setting sun,
She 'd all undo that she had done.
Swift.
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2. To loose; to open; to take to piece; to unfasten; to untie; hence, to unravel; to solve; as, to undo a knot; to undo a puzzling question; to undo a riddle. Tennyson.
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Pray you, undo this button. Shak.
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She took the spindle, and undoing the thread gradually, measured it. Sir W. Scott.
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3. To bring to poverty; to impoverish; to ruin, as in reputation, morals, hopes, or the like; as, many are undone by unavoidable losses, but more undo themselves by vices and dissipation, or by indolence.
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That quaffing and drinking will undo you, Shak.
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Undock
Un*dock" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dock.] (Naut.) To take out of dock; as, to undock a ship.
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Undoer
Un*do"er (?), n. One who undoes anything; especially, one who ruins another.
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Undoing
Un*do"ing, n. 1. The reversal of what has been done.
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2. Ruin. “The utter undoing of some.” Hooker.
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Undomesticate
Un`do*mes"ti*cate (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + domesticate.] To make wild or roving.
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Undone
Un*done" (?), p. p. of Undo.
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Undone
Un*done", a. [Pref. un- not + done.] Not done or performed; neglected.
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Undouble
Un*dou"ble (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + double.] To unfold, or render single.
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Undoubtable
Un*doubt"a*ble (?), a. Indubitable.
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Undoubted
Un*doubt"ed, a. Not doubted; not called in question; indubitable; indisputable; as, undoubted proof; undoubted hero. -- Un*doubt"ed*ly, adv.
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Undrape
Un*drape" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + drape.] To strip of drapery; to uncover or unveil.
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Undraw
Un*draw" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + draw.] To draw aside or open; to draw back.
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Angels undrew the curtain of the throne. Young.
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Undreamt
Undreamed
{ Un*dreamed" (?), Un*dreamt" (?), } a. Not dreamed, or dreamed of; not th&unr_;ught of; not imagined; -- often followed by of.
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Unpathed waters, undreamed shores. Shak.
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Undress
Un*dress" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dress.]
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1. To divest of clothes; to strip.
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2. To divest of ornaments to disrobe.
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3. (Med.) To take the dressing, or covering, from; as, to undress a wound.
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Undress
Un"dress (?), n. 1. A loose, negligent dress; ordinary dress, as distinguished from full dress.
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2. (Mil. & Naval) An authorized habitual dress of officers and soldiers, but not full-dress uniform.
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Undress parade (Mil.), a substitute for dress parade, allowed in bad weather, the companies forming without arms, and the ceremony being shortened.
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Undubitable
Un*du"bi*ta*ble (?), a. Indubitable; as, an undubitable principle. [Obs.] Locke.
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Undue
Un*due" (?), a. 1. Not due; not yet owing; as, an undue debt, note, or bond.
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2. Not right; not lawful or legal; improper; as, an undue proceeding. Bacon.
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3. Not agreeable to a rule or standard, or to duty; disproportioned; excessive; immoderate; inordinate; as, an undue attachment to forms; an undue rigor in the execution of law.
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Undue influence (Law), any improper or wrongful constraint, machination, or urgency of persuasion, by which one's will is overcome and he is induced to do or forbear an act which he would not do, or would do, if left to act freely. Abbott.
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Undueness
Un*due"ness, n. The quality of being undue.
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Unduke
Un*duke" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + duke.] To deprive of dukedom. Swift.
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Undulant
Un"du*lant (?), a. Undulating. [R.]
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Undulary
Un"du*la*ry (?), a. [See Undulate.] Moving like waves; undulatory. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Undulate
Un"du*late (?), a. [L. undulatus undulated, wavy, a dim. from unda a wave; cf. AS. &unr_;&unr_;, Icel. unnr; perhaps akin to E. water. Cf. Abound, Inundate, Redound, Surround.] Same as Undulated.
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Undulate
Un"du*late (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Undulated (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Undulating.] To cause to move backward and forward, or up and down, in undulations or waves; to cause to vibrate.
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Breath vocalized, that is, vibrated and undulated. Holder.
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Undulate
Un"du*late, v. i. To move in, or have, undulations or waves; to vibrate; to wave; as, undulating air.
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Undulated
Un"du*la`ted (?), a. 1. Resembling, or in the nature of, waves; having a wavy surface; undulatory.
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2. (Bot.) Waved obtusely up and down, near the margin, as a leaf or corolla; wavy.
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3. (Zool.) Formed with elevations and depressions resembling waves; having wavelike color markings; as, an undulated shell.
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Undulating
Un"du*la`ting, a. Rising and falling like waves; resembling wave form or motion; undulatory; rolling; wavy; as, an undulating medium; undulating ground. -- Un"du*la`ting*ly. adv.
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Undulation
Un`du*la"tion (?), n. [Cf. F. ondulation.] 1. The act of undulating; a waving motion or vibration; as, the undulations of a fluid, of water, or of air; the undulations of sound.
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2. A wavy appearance or outline; waviness. Evelyn.
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3. (Mus.) (a) The tremulous tone produced by a peculiar pressure of the finger on a string, as of a violin. (b) The pulsation caused by the vibrating together of two tones not quite in unison; -- called also beat.
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4. (Physics) A motion to and fro, up and down, or from side to side, in any fluid or elastic medium, propagated continuously among its particles, but with no translation of the particles themselves in the direction of the propagation of the wave; a wave motion; a vibration.
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Undulationist
Un`du*la"tion*ist, n. One who advocates the undulatory theory of light. Whewell.
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Undulative
Un"du*la*tive (?), a. Consisting in, or accompanied by, undulations; undulatory.
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Undulatory
Un"du*la*to*ry (?; 277), a. [Cf. F. ondulatoire.] Moving in the manner of undulations, or waves; resembling the motion of waves, which successively rise or swell rise or swell and fall; pertaining to a propagated alternating motion, similar to that of waves.
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Undulatory theory, or Wave theory (of light) (Opt.), that theory which regards the various phenomena of light as due to undulations in an ethereal medium, propagated from the radiant with immense, but measurable, velocities, and producing different impressions on the retina according to their amplitude and frequency, the sensation of brightness depending on the former, that of color on the latter. The undulations are supposed to take place, not in the direction of propagation, as in the air waves constituting sound, but transversely, and the various phenomena of refraction, polarization, interference, etc., are attributable to the different affections of these undulations in different circumstances of propagation. It is computed that the frequency of the undulations corresponding to the several colors of the spectrum ranges from 458 millions of millions per second for the extreme red ray, to 727 millions of millions for the extreme violet, and their lengths for the same colors, from the thirty-eight thousandth to the sixty thousandth part of an inch. The theory of ethereal undulations is applicable not only to the phenomena of light, but also to those of heat.
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Undull
Un*dull" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dull.] To remove the dullness of; to clear. [Obs.] Whitlock.
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Undulous
Un"du*lous (?), a. Undulating; undulatory.
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Unduly
Un*du"ly (?), adv. In an undue manner.
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Undumpish
Un*dump"ish (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dumpish.] To relieve from the dumps. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Undust
Un*dust" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + dust.] To free from dust. [Obs.]
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Undwellable
Un*dwell"a*ble (?), a. Uninhabitable. [Obs.] “A land undwellable.” Wyclif.
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Undwelt
Un*dwelt" (?), a. Not lived (in); -- with in.
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Undying
Un*dy"ing (?), a. Not dying; imperishable; unending; immortal; as, the undying souls of men.
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Uneared
Un*eared" (?), a. Not eared, or plowed. Shak.
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Unearned
Un*earned" (?), a. Not earned; not gained by labor or service.
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Unearned increment (Polit. Econ.), a increase in the value of land due to no labor or expenditure on the part of the owner, but to natural causes, such as the increase of population, the growth of a town in the vicinity, or the like. Some hold that this should belong to the nation.
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Unearth
Un*earth" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unearthed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unearthing.] [1st pref. un- + earth.] To drive or draw from the earth; hence, to uncover; to bring out from concealment; to bring to light; to disclose; as, to unearth a secret.
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To unearth the roof of an old tree. Wordsworth.
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Unearthly
Un*earth"ly, a. Not terrestrial; supernatural; preternatural; hence, weird; appalling; terrific; as, an unearthly sight or sound. -- Un*earth"li*ness (#), n.
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Unease
Un*ease" (?), n. Want of ease; uneasiness. [Obs.]
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Uneasily
Un*eas"i*ly (?), adv. In an easy manner.
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Uneasiness
Un*eas"i*ness, n. 1. The quality or state of being uneasy; restlessness; disquietude; anxiety.
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2. The quality of making uneasy; discomfort; as, the uneasiness of the road. [Obs.] Bp. Burnet.
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Uneasy
Un*eas"y (?), a. 1. Not easy; difficult. [R.]
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Things . . . so uneasy to be satisfactorily understood. Boyle.
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The road will be uneasy to find. Sir W. Scott.
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2. Restless; disturbed by pain, anxiety, or the like; disquieted; perturbed.
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The soul, uneasy and confined from home,
Rests and expatiates in a life to come.
Pope.
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3. Not easy in manner; constrained; stiff; awkward; not graceful; as, an uneasy deportment.
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4. Occasioning want of ease; constraining; cramping; disagreeable; unpleasing. “His uneasy station.” Milton.
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A sour, untractable nature makes him uneasy to those who approach him. Addison.
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Uneath
Un*eath" (?), a. [AS. uneá&unr_;e; un- not + eá&unr_;&unr_; easily, easy; akin to OS. &unr_;&unr_;i easy, OHG. &unr_;di.] Not easy; difficult; hard. [Obs.]
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Who he was, uneath was to descry. Spenser.
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Uneath
Un*eath", adv. Not easily; hardly; scarcely. [Obs.]
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Uneath may she endure the flinty streets. Shak.
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Unedge
Un*edge" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + edge.] To deprive of the edge; to blunt. J. Fletcher.
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Unefectual
Un`e*fec"tu*al (?), a. Ineffectual. “His uneffectual fire.” Shak.
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Unelastic
Un`e*las"tic (?), a. Not elastic; inelastic.
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Unelasticity
Un`e*las*tic"i*ty (?), n. Inelasticity.
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Unelegant
Un*el"e*gant (?), a. Inelegant.
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Uneligible
Un*el"i*gi*ble (?), a. Ineligible. Rogers.
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Unembarrassed
Un`em*bar"rassed (?), a. Not embarrassed. Specifically: --
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(a) Not perplexed in mind; not confused; as, the speaker appeared unembarrassed.
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(b) Free from pecuniary difficulties or encumbrances; as, he and his property are unembarrassed.
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(c) Free from perplexing connection; as, the question comes into court unembarrassed with irrelevant matter.
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Unembarrassment
Un`em*bar"rass*ment (?), n. Freedom from embarrassment.
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Unembodied
Un`em*bod"ied (?), a. 1. Free from a corporeal body; disembodied; as, unembodied spirits. Byron.
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2. Not embodied; not collected into a body; not yet organized; as, unembodied militia.
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Unempirically
Un`em*pir"ic*al*ly (?), adv. Not empirically; without experiment or experience.
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Unemployed
Un`em*ployed" (?), a. 1. Not employed in manual or other labor; having no regular work.
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2. Not invested or used; as, unemployed capital.
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3. (Economics) actively seeking employment but unable to find a suitable job.
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Unemployment
Un`em*ploy"ment (?), n. Quality or state of being not employed; -- used esp. in economics, of the condition of various social classes when temporarily thrown out of employment, as those engaged for short periods, those whose trade is decaying, and those least competent. Unemployment is usually cointed as the condition of those who wish to work, but cannot find a suitable job, rather than others who may voluntarily refrain from working, such as retired persons, youth, or those remaining at home to care for young children. The unemployment rate in economics is thus the proportion of those actively seeking work but unable to find it, to the total labor force, expressed as a percentage.
[Webster 1913 Suppl. +PJC]

Unencumber
Un`en*cum"ber (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + encumber.] To free from incumbrance; to disencumber.
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Unendly
Un*end"ly (?), a. [Pref. un- not + end + -ly.] Unending; endless. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Unentangle
Un`en*tan"gle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + entangle.] To disentangle.
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Unequal
Un*e"qual (?), a. [Cf. Inequal.] 1. Not equal; not matched; not of the same size, length, breadth, quantity, strength, talents, acquirements, age, station, or the like; as, the fingers are of unequal length; peers and commoners are unequal in rank.
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2. Ill balanced or matched; disproportioned; hence, not equitable; partial; unjust; unfair.
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Against unequal arms to fight in pain. Milton.
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Jerome, a very unequal relator of the opinion of his adversaries. John Worthington.
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To punish me for what you make me do
Seems much unequal.
Shak.
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3. Not uniform; not equable; irregular; uneven; as, unequal pulsations; an unequal poem.
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4. Not adequate or sufficient; inferior; as, the man was unequal to the emergency; the timber was unequal to the sudden strain.
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5. (Bot.) Not having the two sides or the parts symmetrical.
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Unequalable
Un*e"qual*a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being equaled or paralleled. [Obs.] Boyle.
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Unequaled
Un*e"qualed (?), a. Not equaled; unmatched; unparalleled; unrivaled; exceeding; surpassing; -- in a good or bad sense; as, unequaled excellence; unequaled ingratitude or baseness. [Written also unequalled.]
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Unequally
Un*e"qual*ly (?), adv. In an unequal manner.
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Unequally pinnate (Bot.), pinnate, but with an odd number of leaflets.
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Unequalness
Un*e"qual*ness, n. The quality or state of being unequal; inequality; unevenness. Jer. Taylor.
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Unequitable
Un*eq"ui*ta*ble (?), a. Inequitable.
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Unequity
Un*eq"ui*ty (?), n. Want of equity or uprightness; injustice; wickedness; iniquity. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unequivocal
Un`e*quiv"o*cal (?), a. Not equivocal; not doubtful; not ambiguous; evident; sincere; plain; as, unequivocal evidence; unequivocal words. -- Un`e*quiv"o*cal*ly, adv. -- Un`e*quiv"o*cal*ness, n.
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Unerring
Un*err"ing (?), a. Committing no mistake; incapable or error or failure certain; sure; unfailing; as, the unerring wisdom of God.
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Hissing in air the unerring weapon flew. Dryden.
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Unerringly
Un*err"ing*ly, adv. In an unerring manner.
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Unessential
Un`es*sen"tial (?), a. 1. Not essential; not of prime importance; not indispensable; unimportant. Addison.
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2. Void of essence, or real being. [R.] Milton.
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Unessential
Un`es*sen"tial, n. Something not constituting essence, or something which is not of absolute necessity; as, forms are among the unessentials of religion.
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Unessentially
Un`es*sen"tial*ly, adv. In an unessential manner.
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Unestablish
Un`es*tab"lish (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + establish.] To disestablish. [R.]
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The Parliament demanded of the king to unestablish that prelatical government. Milton.
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Unethes
Uneth
{ Un*eth" (ŭn*&ebreve_;th"), Un*ethes" (?) }, adv. With difficulty; scarcely. See Uneath. [Written also unethe, unneth, unnethe, unnethes, etc.] [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Uneven
Un*e"ven (?), a. [AS. unefen. See Un- not, and Even, a.] 1. Not even; not level; not uniform; rough; as, an uneven road or way; uneven ground.
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2. Not equal; not of equal length.
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Hebrew verse consists of uneven feet. Peacham.
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3. Not divisible by two without a remainder; odd; -- said of numbers; as, 3, 7, and 11 are uneven numbers.
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Un*e"ven*ly, adv. -- Un*e"ven*ness, n.
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Unevitable
Un*ev"i*ta*ble (?), a. Inevitable. [Obs.]
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Unexact
Un`ex*act" (?), a. Not exact; inexact.
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Unexampled
Un`ex*am"pled (?), a. Having no example or similar case; being without precedent; unprecedented; unparalleled. “A revolution . . . unexampled for grandeur of results.” De Quincey.
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Unexceptionable
Un`ex*cep"tion*a*ble (?), a. Not liable to any exception or objection; unobjectionable; faultless; good; excellent; as, a man of most unexceptionable character. -- Un`ex*cep"tion*a*ble*ness (#), n. -- Un`ex*cep"tion*a*bly, adv.
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Chesterfield is an unexceptionable witness. Macaulay.
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Unexceptive
Un`ex*cept"ive (?), a. Not exceptive; not including, admitting, or being, an exception.
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Unexcusable
Un`ex*cus"a*ble (?), a. Inexcusable. Hayward. -- Un`ex*cus"a*ble*ness, n.
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Unexhaustible
Un`ex*haust"i*ble (?), a. Inexhaustible.
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Unexpectation
Un*ex`pec*ta"tion (?), n. Absence of expectation; want of foresight. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Unexpected
Un`ex*pect"ed (?), a. Not expected; coming without warning; sudden. -- Un`ex*pect"ed*ly, adv. -- Un`ex*pect"ed*ness, n.
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Unexpedient
Un`ex*pe"di*ent (?), a. Inexpedient. [Obs.]
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Unexpensive
Un`ex*pen"sive (?), a. Inexpensive. Milton.
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Unexperience
Un`ex*pe"ri*ence (?), n. Inexperience. [Obs.]
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Unexperienced
Un`ex*pe"ri*enced (?), a. 1. Not experienced; being without experience; inexperienced. Swift.
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2. Untried; -- applied to things. Cheyne.
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Unexperient
Un`ex*pe"ri*ent (?), a. Inexperienced. [Obs.]
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Unexpert
Un`ex*pert" (?), a. Not expert; inexpert. Milton.
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Unexpertly
Un`ex*pert"ly, adv. In an unexpert manner.
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Unexpressible
Un`ex*press"i*ble (?), a. Inexpressible. Tillotson. -- Un`ex*press"i*bly, adv.
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Unexpressive
Un`ex*press"ive (?), a. 1. Not expressive; not having the power of utterance; inexpressive.
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2. Incapable of being expressed; inexpressible; unutterable; ineffable. [Obs.]
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Run, run, Orlando; carve on every tree
The fair, the chaste and unexpressive she.
Shak.
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-- Un`ex*press"ive*ly, adv.
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Unextinguishable
Un`ex*tin"guish*a*ble (?), a. Inextinguishable. -- Un`ex*tin"guish*a*bly, adv.
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Unextricable
Un*ex"tri*ca*ble (?), a. Not extricable; inextricable. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
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Unface
Un*face" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + face.] To remove the face or cover from; to unmask; to expose.
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Unfailable
Un*fail"a*ble (?), a. Infallible. [Obs.] “This unfailable word of truth.” Bp. Hall.
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Unfailing
Un*fail"ing, a. Not failing; not liable to fail; inexhaustible; certain; sure. Dryden. -- Un*fail"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*fail"ing*ness, n.
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Unfair
Un*fair" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fair.] To deprive of fairness or beauty. [R.] Shak.
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Unfair
Un*fair", a. [AS. unfæger unlovely. See Un- not, and Fair, a.] Not fair; not honest; not impartial; disingenuous; using or involving trick or artifice; dishonest; unjust; unequal.
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You come, like an unfair merchant, to charge me with being in your debt. Swift.
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-- Un*fair"ly, adv. -- Un*fair"ness, n.
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Unfaith
Un*faith" (?), n. Absence or want of faith; faithlessness; distrust; unbelief. [R.]
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Faith and unfaith can ne'er be equal powers:
Unfaith in aught is want of faith in all.
Tennyson.
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Unfaithful
Un*faith"ful (?), a. 1. Not faithful; not observant of promises, vows, allegiance, or duty; violating trust or confidence; treacherous; perfidious; as, an unfaithful subject; an unfaithful agent or servant.
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My feet, through wine, unfaithful to their weight. Pope.
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His honor rooted in dishonor stood,
And faith unfaithful kept him falsely true.
Tennyson.
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2. Not possessing faith; infidel. [R.] Milton.
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-- Un*faith"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*faith"ful*ness, n.
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Unfalcated
Un*fal"ca*ted (?), a. 1. Not falcated, or hooked.
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2. Having no deductions; not curtailed, or shortened; undiminished. [R.] Swift.
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Unfallible
Un*fal"li*ble (?), a. Infallible. Shak.
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Unfasten
Un*fas"ten (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fasten.] To loose; to unfix; to unbind; to untie.
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Unfathered
Un*fa"thered (?), a. 1. Having no father; fatherless; hence, born contrary to nature. Shak.
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2. Having no acknowledged father; hence, illegitimate; spurious; bastard.
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Unfavorable
Un*fa"vor*a*ble (?), a. Not favorable; not propitious; adverse; contrary; discouraging. -- Un*fa"vor*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*fa"vor*a*bly, adv.
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Unfeather
Un*feath"er (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + feather.] To deprive of feathers; to strip. [R.]
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Unfeatured
Un*fea"tured (?; 135), a. Wanting regular features; deformed. “Visage rough, deformed, unfeatured, and a skin of buff.” Dryden.
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Unfeaty
Un*feat"y (?), a. [Un- not + feat, a.] Not feat; not dexterous; unskillful; clumsy. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Unfeeling
Un*feel"ing (?), a. 1. Destitute of feeling; void of sensibility; insensible; insensate.
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2. Without kind feelings; cruel; hard-hearted.
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To each his sufferings: all are men,
Condemned alike to groan;
The tender for another's pain,
Th' unfeeling for his own.
Gray.
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-- Un*feel"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*feel"ing*ness, n.
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Unfeigned
Un*feigned" (?), a. Not feigned; not counterfeit; not hypocritical; real; sincere; genuine; as, unfeigned piety; unfeigned love to man. “Good faith unfeigned.” Chaucer. -- Un*feign"ed*ly (#), adv. -- Un*feign"ed*ness, n.
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Unfellow
Un*fel"low (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fellow.] To prevent from being a fellow or companion; to separate from one's fellows; to dissever.
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Death quite unfellows us. Mrs. Browning.
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Unfellowed
Un*fel"lowed (?), a. [Pref. un- + fellowed.] Being without a fellow; unmatched; unmated. Shak.
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Unfence
Un*fence" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fence.] To strip of a fence; to remove a fence from.
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Unfertile
Un*fer"tile (?), a. Not fertile; infertile; barren. -- Un*fer"tile*ness, n.
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Unfestlich
Un*fest"lich (?), a. Unfit for a feast; hence, jaded; worn. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unfetter
Un*fet"ter (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fetter.] To loose from fetters or from restraint; to unchain; to unshackle; to liberate; as, to unfetter the mind.
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Unfeudalize
Un*feu"dal*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + feudalize.] To free from feudal customs or character; to make not feudal. Carlyle.
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Unfile
Un*file" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + file.] To remove from a file or record.
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Unfiled
Un*filed" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + filed, p. p. of file to defile.] Not defiled; pure. [Obs.] Surrey.
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Unfilial
Un*fil"ial (?), a. Unsuitable to a son or a daughter; undutiful; not becoming a child. -- Un*fil"ial*ly, adv.
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Unfinished
Un*fin"ished (?), a. Not finished, not brought to an end; imperfect; incomplete; left in the rough; wanting the last hand or touch; as, an unfinished house; an unfinished picture; an unfinished iron casting.
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Unfirm
Un*firm" (?), a. Infirm. [R.] Dryden.
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Unfirmness
Un*firm"ness, n. Infirmness. [R.]
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Unfit
Un*fit" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fit.] To make unsuitable or incompetent; to deprive of the strength, skill, or proper qualities for anything; to disable; to incapacitate; to disqualify; as, sickness unfits a man for labor; sin unfits us for the society of holy beings.
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Unfit
Un*fit", a. [Pref. un- + fit.] Not fit; unsuitable. -- Un*fit"ly, adv. -- Un*fit"ness, n.
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Unfix
Un*fix" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fix.] 1. To loosen from a fastening; to detach from anything that holds; to unsettle; as, to unfix a bayonet; to unfix the mind or affections.
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2. To make fluid; to dissolve. [R.]
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The mountain stands; nor can the rising sun
Unfix her frosts.
Dryden.
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Unfledged
Un*fledged" (?), a. Not fledged; not feathered; hence, not fully developed; immature. Dryden.
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Unflesh
Un*flesh" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + flesh.] To deprive of flesh; to reduce a skeleton.Unfleshed humanity.” Wordsworth.
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Unfleshly
Un*flesh"ly (?), a. Not pertaining to the flesh; spiritual.
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Unflexible
Un*flex"i*ble (?), a. Inflexible.
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Unflinching
Un*flinch"ing (?), a. Not flinching or shrinking; unyielding. -- Un*flinch"ing*ly, adv.
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Unflower
Un*flow"er (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + flower.] To strip of flowers. [R.] G. Fletcher.
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Unfold
Un*fold" (?), v. t. [AS. unfealdan. See 1st Un-, and Fold, v. t.] 1. To open the folds of; to expand; to spread out; as, to unfold a tablecloth.
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Unfold thy forehead gathered into frowns. Herbert.
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2. To open, as anything covered or close; to lay open to view or contemplation; to bring out in all the details, or by successive development; to display; to disclose; to reveal; to elucidate; to explain; as, to unfold one's designs; to unfold the principles of a science.
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Unfold the passion of my love. Shak.
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3. To release from a fold or pen; as, to unfold sheep.
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Unfold
Un*fold", v. i. To open; to expand; to become disclosed or developed.
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The wind blows cold
While the morning doth unfold.
J. Fletcher.
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Unfolder
Un*fold"er (?), n. One who, or that which, unfolds.
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Unfoldment
Un*fold"ment (?), n. The acct of unfolding, or the state of being unfolded.
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The extreme unfoldment of the instinctive powers. C. Morris.
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Unfool
Un*fool" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fool.] To restore from folly, or from being a fool. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unforesee
Un`fore*see" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + foresee.] To fail to foresee. Bp. Hacket.
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Unforeseeable
Un`fore*see"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being foreseen. South.
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Unforeskinned
Un*fore"skinned (?), a. [1st pref. un- + foreskin + -ed.] Deprived of the foreskin; circumcised. [R.] Milton.
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Unforgettable
Un`for*get"ta*ble (?), a. Not forgettable; enduring in memory.
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Pungent and unforgettable truths. Emerson.
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Unform
Un*form" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + form.] To decompose, or resolve into parts; to destroy the form of; to unmake. [R.] Good.
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Unformed
Un*formed" (?), a. [In sense 1 properly p. p. of un form; in senses 2 and 3 pref. un- not + formed.]
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1. Decomposed, or resolved into parts; having the form destroyed.
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2. Not formed; not arranged into regular shape, order, or relations; shapeless; amorphous.
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3. (Biol.) Unorganized; without definite shape or structure; as, an unformed, or unorganized, ferment.
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Unformed stars (Astron.), stars not grouped into any constellation; informed stars. See Sporades.
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Unfortunate
Un*for"tu*nate (?), a. Not fortunate; unsuccessful; not prosperous; unlucky; attended with misfortune; unhappy; as, an unfortunate adventure; an unfortunate man; an unfortunate commander; unfortunate business. -- n. An unfortunate person. Hood.
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-- Un*for"tu*nate*ly, adv. -- Un*for"tu*nate*ness, n.
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Unfounded
Un*found"ed (?), a. 1. Not founded; not built or established. Milton.
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2. Having no foundation; baseless; vain; idle; as, unfounded expectations. Paley.
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Unframe
Un*frame" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + frame.] To take apart, or destroy the frame of. Dryden.
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Unfrangible
Un*fran"gi*ble (?), a. Infrangible. [Obs.] “Impassible and unfrangible.” Jer. Taylor.
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Unfrankable
Un*frank"a*ble (?), a. Not frankable; incapable of being sent free by public conveyance.
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Unfraught
Un*fraught" (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + fraught.] Not fraught; not burdened.
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2. [1st pref. un- + fraught.] Removed, as a burden; unloaded. P. Fletcher.
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Unfree
Un*free" (?), a. Not free; held in bondage.
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There had always been a slave class, a class of the unfree, among the English as among all German peoples. J. R. Green
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Unfreeze
Un*freeze" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + freeze.] To thaw. [Obs.]
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Unfrequency
Un*fre"quen*cy (?), n. Infrequency.
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Unfrequent
Un*fre"quent (&unr_;), a. [Pref. un- not + frequent.] Infrequent. J. H. Newman. -- Un*fre"quent*ly adv.
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Unfrequent
Un`fre*quent" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + frequent.] To cease to frequent. [Obs.]
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They quit their thefts and unfrequent the fields. J. Philips.
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Unfrequented
Un`fre*quent"ed, a. [Pref. un- + frequented.] Rarely visited; seldom or never resorted to by human beings; as, an unfrequented place or forest. Addison.
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Unfret
Un*fret" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + fret.] To smooth after being fretted. [Obs.]
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Unfriend
Un*friend" (?), n. One not a friend; an enemy. [R.] Carlyle.
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Unfriended
Un*friend"ed, a. Wanting friends; not befriended; not countenanced or supported. Goldsmith.
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If Richard indeed does come back, it must be alone, unfollowed, unfriended. Sir W. Scott.
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Unfriendly
Un*friend"ly, a. 1. Not friendly; not kind or benevolent; hostile; as, an unfriendly neighbor.
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2. Not favorable; not adapted to promote or support any object; as, weather unfriendly to health.
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-- Un*friend"li*ness (#), n.
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Unfriendship
Un*friend"ship, n. The state or quality of being unfriendly; unfriendliness; enmity.
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An act of unfriendship to my sovereign person. Sir W. Scott.
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Unfrock
Un*frock" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + frock.] To deprive or divest or a frock; specifically, to deprive of priestly character or privilege; as, to unfrock a priest.
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Unfruitful
Un*fruit"ful (?), a. Not producing fruit or offspring; unproductive; infertile; barren; sterile; as, an unfruitful tree or animal; unfruitful soil; an unfruitful life or effort. -- Un*fruit"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*fruit"ful*ness, n.
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Unfumed
Un*fumed" (?), a. Not exposed to fumes; not fumigated. Milton.
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Unfurl
Un*furl" (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + furl.] To loose from a furled state; to unfold; to expand; to open or spread; as, to unfurl sails; to unfurl a flag.
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Unfurnish
Un*fur"nish (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + furnish.] To strip of furniture; to divest; to strip.
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Unfusible
Un*fu"si*ble (?), a. Infusible. [R.]
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Ungain
Un*gain" (?), a. [OE. ungein. See Ungainly.] Ungainly; clumsy; awkward; also, troublesome; inconvenient. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.] Beau. & Pl.
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Ungainliness
Un*gain"li*ness, n. The state or quality of being ungainly; awkwardness.
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Ungainly
Un*gain"ly, a. [OE. ungeinliche, adv., fr. ungein inconvenient; un- + Icel. gegn ready, serviceable; adv., against, opposite. See Un- not, and Gain, a., Again.]
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1. Not gainly; not expert or dexterous; clumsy; awkward; uncouth; as, an ungainly strut in walking.
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His ungainly figure and eccentric manners. Macaulay.
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2. Unsuitable; unprofitable. [Obs.] Hammond.
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Ungainly
Un*gain"ly, adv. In an ungainly manner.
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Ungear
Un*gear" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + gear.] To strip of gear; to unharness; to throw out of gear.
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Ungeld
Un*geld" (?), n. [Pref. un- not + geld payment.] (Anglo-Sax. Law) A person so far out of the protection of the law, that if he were murdered, no geld, or fine, should be paid, or composition made by him that killed him. Cowell. Burrill.
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Ungenerous
Un*gen"er*ous (?), a. Not generous; illiberal; ignoble; unkind; dishonorable.
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The victor never will impose on Cato
Ungenerous terms.
Addison.
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Ungenerously
Un*gen"er*ous*ly, adv. In an ungenerous manner.
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Ungenitured
Un*gen"i*tured (?), a. [Pref. un- not + geniture.] Destitute of genitals; impotent. [R.] Shak.
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Ungentle
Un*gen"tle (?), a. Not gentle; lacking good breeding or delicacy; harsh.
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Vicious, ungentle, foolish, blunt, unkind. Shak.
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That ungentle flavor which distinguishes nearly all our native and uncultivated grapes. Hawthorne.
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-- Un*gen"tle*ness, n. -- Un*gen"tly (#), adv.
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Unget
Un*get" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + get.] To cause to be unbegotten or unborn, or as if unbegotten or unborn. [R.]
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I 'll disown you, I 'll disinherit you, I 'll unget you. Sheridan.
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Ungifted
Un*gift"ed (?), a. Being without gifts, especially native gifts or endowments. Cowper.
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Ungird
Un*gird" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + gird.] To loose the girdle or band of; to unbind; to unload.
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He ungirded his camels. Gen. xxiv. 32.
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Ungive
Un*give" (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + give.] To yield; to relax; to give way. [Obs.]
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Ungka
Ung"ka (?), n. (Zool.) The siamang; -- called also ungka ape.
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Ungka-puti
Ung"ka-pu`ti (?), n. (Zool.) The agile gibbon; -- called also ungka-pati, and ungka-etam. See Gibbon.
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Unglaze
Un*glaze" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + glaze.] To strip of glass; to remove the glazing, or glass, from, as a window.
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Unglorify
Un*glo"ri*fy (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + glorify.] To deprive of glory. [R.] I. Watts.
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Unglorious
Un*glo"ri*ous (?), a. Inglorious. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unglove
Un*glove" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + glove.] To take off the glove or gloves of; as, to unglove the hand. Beau. & Fl.
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Unglue
Un*glue" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + glue.] To separate, part, or open, as anything fastened with glue.
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She stretches, gapes, unglues her eyes,
And asks if it be time to rise.
Swift.
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Ungod
Un*god" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + god.] 1. To deprive of divinity; to undeify. [R.] Donne.
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2. To cause to recognize no god; to deprive of a god; to make atheistical. [R.] Dryden.
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Ungodly
Un*god"ly, a. 1. Not godly; not having regard for God; disobedient to God; wicked; impious; sinful.
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2. Polluted by sin or wickedness.
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The hours of this ungodly day. Shak.
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-- Un*god"li*ly (#), adv. -- Un*god"li*ness, n.
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Ungored
Un*gored" (?), a. [Pref. un- + gore blood.] Not stained with gore; not bloodied. Sylvester.
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Ungored
Un*gored" (?), a. [Pref. un- + gored, p. p. of 3d gore.] Not gored or pierced.
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Ungotten
Ungot
{ Un*got" (?), Un*got"ten (?), } a. 1. Not gotten; not acquired.
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2. Not begotten. [Obs. or Poetic] “His loins yet full of ungot princes.” Waller.
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Ungovernable
Un*gov"ern*a*ble (?), a. Not governable; not capable of being governed, ruled, or restrained; licentious; wild; unbridled; as, ungovernable passions. -- Un*gov"ern*a*bly, adv. Goldsmith.
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Ungown
Un*gown" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + gown.] To strip of a gown; to unfrock.
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Ungowned
Un*gowned" (?), a. 1. [1st pref. un- + gown.] Stripped of a gown; unfrocked.
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2. [Pref. un- not + gowned.] Not having, or not wearing, a gown.
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Ungraceful
Un*grace"ful (?), a. Not graceful; not marked with ease and dignity; deficient in beauty and elegance; inelegant; awkward; as, ungraceful manners; ungraceful speech.
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The other oak remaining a blackened and ungraceful trunk. Sir W. Scott.
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-- Un*grace"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*grace"ful*ness, n.
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Ungracious
Un*gra"cious (?), a. 1. Not gracious; showing no grace or kindness; being without good will; unfeeling. Shak.
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2. Having no grace; graceless; wicked. [Obs.] Shak.
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3. Not well received; offensive; unpleasing; unacceptable; not favored.
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Anything of grace toward the Irish rebels was as ungracious at Oxford as at London. Clarendon.
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-- Un*gra"cious*ly, adv. -- Un*gra"cious*ness, n.
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Ungrate
Un*grate" (?), a. Displeasing; ungrateful; ingrate. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
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Ungrateful
Un*grate"ful (?), a. 1. Not grateful; not thankful for favors; making no returns, or making ill return for kindness, attention, etc.; ingrateful. South.
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2. Unpleasing; unacceptable; disagreeable; as, harsh sounds are ungrateful to the ear.
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-- Un*grate"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*grate"ful*ness, n.
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Ungrave
Un*grave" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + grave.] To raise or remove from the grave; to disinter; to untomb; to exhume. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Ungual
Un"gual (?), a. [L. unguis a nail, claw, hoof.]
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1. Of or pertaining to a nail, claw, talon, or hoof, or resembling one.
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2. Having a nail, claw, or hoof attached; -- said of certain bones of the feet.
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Unguard
Un*guard" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + guard.] To deprive of a guard; to leave unprotected. [R.] Sterne.
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Ungueal
Un"gue*al (?), a. [Cf. F. onguéal. See Ungual.] Ungual.
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Unguent
Un"guent (?; 277), n. [L. unguentum, from unguere, ungere, to anoint: cf. F. onguent. See Ointment, and cf. Unction, Unctuous.] A lubricant or salve for sores, burns, or the like; an ointment. Cowper.
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&hand_; An unguent is stiffer than a liniment, but softer than a cerate.
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Unguentary
Un"guen*ta*ry (?), a. [L. unguentarius.] Like an unguent, or partaking of its qualities.
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Unguentous
Un*guen"tous (?), a. Unguentary.
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Unguestlike
Un*guest"like (?), adv. In a manner not becoming to a guest. [R.] Milton.
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Unguical
Un"guic*al (?), a. [L. unguis a nail or claw. Cf. Ungual.] Ungual.
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Unguicular
Un*guic"u*lar (?), a. [L. unguiculus, dim. of unguis a nail.] Of or pertaining to a claw or a nail; ungual.
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Unguiculata
Un*guic`u*la"ta (?), n. pl. [NL., fr. L. unguiculus a finger nail.] (Zool.) An extensive division of Mammalia including those having claws or nails, as distinguished from the hoofed animals (Ungulata).
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Unguiculate
Un*guic"u*late (?), n. (Zool.) One of the Unguiculata.
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Unguiculated
Unguiculate
{ Un*guic"u*late, Un*guic"u*la`ted (?), } a. 1. Furnished with nails, claws, or hooks; clawed. See the Note under Nail, n., 1.
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2. (Bot.) Furnished with a claw, or a narrow stalklike base, as the petals of a carnation.
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Unguiferous
Un*guif"er*ous (?), a. [L. unguis nail or claw + -ferous.] Producing, having, or supporting nails or claws.
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Unguiform
Un"gui*form (?), a. [L. unguis a nail or claw + -form.] Having the form of a claw or claws.
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Unguinous
Un"gui*nous (?), a. [L. unguinosus, fr. unguen, -inis, fat, ointment.] Consisting of, or resembling, fat or oil; oily; unctuous; oleaginous.
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Unguis
Un"guis (?), n.; pl. Ungues (#). [L., nail, claw, or hoof.] 1. The nail, claw, talon, or hoof of a finger, toe, or other appendage.
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2. (Zool.) One of the terminal hooks on the foot of an insect.
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3. (Bot.) The slender base of a petal in some flowers; a claw; called also ungula.
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Ungula
Un"gu*la (?), n.; pl. Ungulae (#). [L., a claw, hoof, from unguis a nail, claw, hoof.] 1. A hoof, claw, or talon.
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2. (Geom.) A section or part of a cylinder, cone, or other solid of revolution, cut off by a plane oblique to the base; -- so called from its resemblance to the hoof of a horse.
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3. (Bot.) Same as Unguis, 3.
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Spherical ungula (Geom.), a part of a sphere bounded by two planes intersecting in a diameter and by a line of the surface of the sphere.
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Ungular
Un"gu*lar (?), a. (Anat.) Of or pertaining to a hoof, claw, or talon; ungual.
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Ungulata
Un`gu*la"ta (?), n. pl. [NL., fr. L. ungula hoof.] (Zool.) An extensive group of mammals including all those that have hoofs. It comprises the Artiodactyla and Perissodactyla.
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Ungulate
Un"gu*late (?), a. [L. ungulatus. See Ungula.] 1. Shaped like a hoof.
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2. (Zool.) Furnished with hoofs. See the Note under Nail, n., 1.
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Ungulate
Un"gu*late, n. (Zool.) Any hoofed quadruped; one of the Ungulata.
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Unguled
Un"guled (?), a. [L. ungula a claw.] (Her.) Hoofed, or bearing hoofs; -- used only when these are of a tincture different from the body.
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Unguligrade
Un"gu*li*grade (?), a. [L. ungula hoof + gradi to walk.] (Zool.) Having, or walking on, hoofs.
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Ungulous
Un"gu*lous (?), a. [See Ungula.] (Zool.) Same as Ungulate.
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Unhair
Un*hair" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hair.] To deprive of hair, or of hairs; as, to unhair hides for leather.
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I 'll unhair thy head. Shak.
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Unhallow
Un*hal"low (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hallow.] To profane; to desecrate.
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The vanity unhallows the virtue. L'Estrange.
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Unhallowed
Un*hal"lowed (?), a. [Pref. un- not + hallowed.] Not consecrated; hence, profane; unholy; impious; wicked.
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In the cause of truth, no unhallowed violence . . . is either necessary or admissible. E. D. Griffin.
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Unhand
Un*hand" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hand.] To loose from the hand; to let go.
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Hold off! unhand me, gray beard loon!
Eftsoons his hand dropped he.
Coleridge.
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Unhandsome
Un*hand"some (?), a. 1. Not handsome; not beautiful; ungraceful; not comely or pleasing; plain; homely.
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Were she other than she is, she were unhandsome. Shak.
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I can not admit that there is anything unhandsome or irregular . . . in the globe. Woodward.
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2. Wanting noble or amiable qualities; dishonorable; illiberal; low; disingenuous; mean; indecorous; as, unhandsome conduct, treatment, or imputations.Unhandsome pleasures.” J. Fletcher.
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3. Unhandy; clumsy; awkward; inconvenient. [Obs.]
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The ships were unwieldy and unhandsome. Holland.
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A narrow, straight path by the water's side, very unhandsome for an army to pass that way, though they found not a man to keep the passage. Sir T. North.
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-- Un*hand"some*ly, adv. -- Un*hand"some*ness, n.
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Unhandy
Un*hand"y (?), a. Clumsy; awkward; as, an Unhandy man.
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Unhang
Un*hang" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hang.]
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1. To divest or strip of hangings; to remove the hangings, as a room.
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2. To remove (something hanging or swinging) from that which supports it; as, to unhang a gate.
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Unhap
Un*hap" (?), n. Ill luck; misfortune. [Obs.] “The cause of her unhap.” Sir P. Sidney.
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Unhappied
Un*hap"pied (?), a. Made unhappy. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unhappy
Un*hap"py (?), a. 1. Not happy or fortunate; unfortunate; unlucky; as, affairs have taken an unhappy turn.
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2. In a degree miserable or wretched; not happy; sad; sorrowful; as, children render their parents unhappy by misconduct.
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3. Marked by infelicity; evil; calamitous; as, an unhappy day. “The unhappy morn.” Milton.
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4. Mischievous; wanton; wicked. [Obs.] Shak.
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-- Un*hap"pi*ly (#), adv. -- Un*hap"pi*ness, n.
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Unharbor
Un*har"bor (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + harbor.] To drive from harbor or shelter.
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Unharbored
Un*har"bored (?), a. [Pref. un- not + harbored.] 1. Having no harbor or shelter; unprotected.
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2. Affording no harbor or shelter.Unharbored heaths.” [Obs.] Milton.
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Unharmonious
Un`har*mo"ni*ous (?), a. Inharmonious; unsymmetrical; also, unmusical; discordant. Swift. -- Un`har*mo"ni*ous*ly, adv.
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Unharness
Un*har"ness (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + harness.] 1. To strip of harness; to loose from harness or gear; as, to unharness horses or oxen. Cowper.
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2. To disarm; to divest of armor. Holinshed.
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Unhasp
Un*hasp" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hasp.] To unloose the hasp of; to unclose.
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Unhat
Un*hat" (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + hat.] To take off the hat of; to remove one's hat, especially as a mark of respect. H. Spenser.
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Unhead
Un*head" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + head.]
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1. To take out the head of; as, to unhead a cask.
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2. To decapitate; to behead. [Obs.] T. Brown.
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Unheal
Un*heal" (?), n. [Pref. un- not + heal health.] Misfortune; calamity; sickness. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unheal
Un*heal", v. t. To uncover. See Unhele. [Obs.]
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Unhealth
Un"health (?), n. Unsoundness; disease.
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Unheard
Un*heard" (?), a. 1. Not heard; not perceived by the ear; as, words unheard by those present.
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2. Not granted an audience or a hearing; not allowed to speak; not having made a defense, or stated one's side of a question; disregarded; unheeded; as, to condem&unr_; a man unheard.
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What pangs I feel, unpitied and unheard! Dryden.
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3. Not known to fame; not illustrious or celebrated; obscure.
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Nor was his name unheard or unadored. Milton.
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Unheard of. (a) Not heard of; of which there are no tidings. (b) Unknown to fame; obscure. Glanvill.
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Unheard-of
Un*heard"-of (?), a. New; unprecedented; unparalleled. Swift.
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Unheart
Un*heart" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + heart.] To cause to lose heart; to dishearten. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unheedy
Un*heed"y (?), a. Incautious; precipitate; heedless. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unheired
Un*heired" (?), a. Destitute of an heir.
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To leave him utterly unheired. Chapman.
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Unhele
Un*hele" (?), n. Same as Unheal, n. [Obs.]
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Unhele
Un*hele", v. t. [AS. unhelian. See 1st Un-, and Hele to cover.] To uncover. [Obs.] Spenser. Marston.
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Unhelm
Un*helm" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + helm.] To deprive of the helm or helmet. Sir W. Scott.
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Unhelmed
Un*helmed" (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unhelm.] Divested or deprived of the helm or helmet.
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2. [Pref. un- not + helm.] Not wearing a helmet; without a helmet. Sir W. Scott.
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Unhelmet
Un*hel"met (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + helmet.] To deprive of the helmet. Sir W. Scott.
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Unhide
Un*hide" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hide.] To bring out from concealment; to discover. [Obs.] P. Fletcher.
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Unhinge
Un*hinge" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hinge.]
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1. To take from the hinges; as, to unhinge a door.
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2. To displace; to unfix by violence. Blackmore.
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3. To render unstable or wavering; to unsettle; as, to unhinge one's mind or opinions; to unhinge the nerves.
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Why should I then unhinge my brains, ruin my mind? South.
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His sufferings, nay the revolutions of his fate, had not in the least unhinged his mind. Walpole.
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Unhingement
Un*hinge"ment (?), n. The act unhinging, or the state of being unhinged.
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unhitch
un*hitch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hitch.] To free from being hitched, or as if from being hitched; to unfasten; to loose; as, to unhitch a horse, or a trace.
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unhive
un*hive" (ŭn*hīv"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hive.]
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1. To drive or remove from a hive.
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2. To deprive of habitation or shelter, as a crowd.
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unhoard
un*hoard" (ŭn*hōrd"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hoard.] To take or steal from a hoard; to pilfer. Milton.
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unhold
un*hold" (ŭn*hōld"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hold.] To cease to hold; to unhand; to release. [Obs.] Otway.
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unholy
un*ho"ly (ŭn*hō"l&ybreve_;), a. Not holy; unhallowed; not consecrated; hence, profane; wicked; impious. -- un*ho"li*ly (#), adv. -- un*ho"li*ness, n.
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unhonest
un*hon"est (?), a. Dishonest; dishonorable. Ascham. -- Un*hon"est*ly, adv. Udall.
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unhood
un*hood" (ŭn*h&oobreve_;d"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hood.] To remove a hood or disguise from. Quarterly Rev.
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Unhook
Un*hook" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hook.] To loose from a hook; to undo or open by loosening or unfastening the hooks of; as, to unhook a fish; to unhook a dress.
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Unhoop
Un*hoop" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + hoop.] To strip or deprive of hoops; to take away the hoops of.
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Unhoped
Un*hoped" (?), a. Not hoped or expected. “With unhoped success.” Dryden.
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Blessings of friends, which to my door
Unasked, unhoped, have come.
J. N. Newman.
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Unhoped-for
Un*hoped"-for (?), a. Unhoped; unexpected.
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Unhorse
Un*horse" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + horse.] To throw from a horse; to cause to dismount; also, to take a horse or horses from; as, to unhorse a rider; to unhorse a carriage. Cowper.
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Unhosed
Un*hosed" (?), a. Without hose.
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Unhospitable
Un*hos"pi*ta*ble (?), a. Inhospitable.
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Unhouse
Un*house" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + house.] To drive from a house or habitation; to dislodge; hence, to deprive of shelter.
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Unhoused
Un*housed" (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unhouse.] Driven from a house; deprived of shelter.
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2. [Pref. un- + housed.] Not provided with a house or shelter; houseless; homeless.
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Unhouseled
Un*hou"seled (?), a. Not having received the sacrament. [Obs.] [Written also unhouselled.]
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To die like the houseless dog on yonder common, unshriven and unhouseled. Sir W. Scott.
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Unhuman
Un*hu"man (?), a. Not human; inhuman.
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Unhumanize
Un*hu"man*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + humanize.] To render inhuman or barbarous. J. Barlow.
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Unhusked
Un*husked" (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + husked.] Not husked; having the husk on.
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2. [1st pref. un- + husk, n.] Having the husk removed; without husk. Bp. Hall.
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Uni-
U"ni- (?). [L. unus one. See One.] A prefix signifying one, once; as in uniaxial, unicellular.
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Uniate
Uniat
{ U"ni*at (?), U"ni*ate (?), } n. (Eccl.) A member of the Greek Church, who nevertheless acknowledges the supremacy of the Pope of Rome; one of the United Greeks. Also used adjectively.
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Uniaxal
U`ni*ax"al (?), a. [Uni + axal.] Uniaxial. -- U`ni*ax"al*ly, adv.
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Uniaxial
U`ni*ax"i*al (?), a. [Uni + axial.] 1. (Crystallog.) Having but one optic axis, or line of no double refraction.
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&hand_; In uniaxial crystals, the optic axis has the direction of the vertical crystallographic axis. All tetragonal and hexagonal crystals are uniaxial.
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2. (Biol.) Having only one axis; developing along a single line or plane; -- opposed to multiaxial.
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Uniaxially
U`ni*ax"i*al*ly, adv. In a uniaxial manner.
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Unibranchiate
U`ni*bran"chi*ate (?), a. [Uni- + branchiate.] (Zool.) Having but one gill, as certain molluscs.
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Unicameral
U`ni*cam"e*ral (?), a. [Uni- + L. camera vault.] Having, or consisting of, a single chamber; -- said of a legislative assembly. [R.] F. Lieber.
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Unicapsular
U`ni*cap"su*lar (?). [Uni- + capsular: cf. F. unicapsulaire.] (Bot.) Having but one capsule to each flower.
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Unicarinated
U`ni*car"i*na`ted (?), a. [Uni- + carinated.] Having one ridge or keel. Craig.
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Unicelled
U"ni*celled` (?), a. [Uni- + cell.] (Biol.) Unicellular.
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Unicellular
U`ni*cel"lu*lar (?), a. [Uni- + cellular.] Having, or consisting of, but a single cell; as, a unicellular organism.
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Unicentral
U`ni*cen"tral (?), a. [Uni- + central.] (Biol.) Having a single center of growth.
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Unicentral development, that form of development which takes place primarily around a single central point, as in the lowest of unicellular organisms.
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Unicity
U*nic"i*ty (?), n. [L. unicus single. See Unique.] The condition of being united; quality of the unique; unification.
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Not unity, but what the schoolmen call unicity. De Quincey.
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The unicity we strive not to express, for that is impossible, but to designate by the nearest analogy. Coleridge.
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Uniclinal
U`ni*cli"nal (?), a. [Uni- + Gr. &unr_; to incline.] (Geol.) See Nonoclinal.
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Unicolorous
U`ni*col"or*ous (?), a. [Uni- + color.] (Zool.) Having the surface of a uniform color.
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Unicorn
U"ni*corn (?), n. [OE. unicorne, F. unicorne, L. unicornis one-horned, having a single horn; unus one + cornu a horn; cf. L. unicornuus a unicorn. See One, and Horn.] 1. A fabulous animal with one horn; the monoceros; -- often represented in heraldry as a supporter.
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2. A two-horned animal of some unknown kind, so called in the Authorized Version of the Scriptures.
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Canst thou bind the unicorn with his band in the furrow? Job xxxix. 10.
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&hand_; The unicorn mentioned in the Scripture was probably the urus. See the Note under Reem.
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3. (Zool.) (a) Any large beetle having a hornlike prominence on the head or prothorax. (b) The larva of a unicorn moth.
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4. (Zool.) The kamichi; -- called also unicorn bird.
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5. (Mil.) A howitzer. [Obs.]
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Fossil unicorn, or Fossil unicorn's horn (Med.), a substance formerly of great repute in medicine; -- named from having been supposed to be the bone or the horn of the unicorn. -- Unicorn fish, Unicorn whale (Zool.), the narwhal. -- Unicorn moth (Zool.), a notodontian moth (Coelodasys unicornis) whose caterpillar has a prominent horn on its back; -- called also unicorn prominent. -- Unicorn root (Bot.), a name of two North American plants, the yellow-flowered colicroot (Aletris farinosa) and the blazing star (Chamaelirium luteum). Both are used in medicine. -- Unicorn shell (Zool.), any one of several species of marine gastropods having a prominent spine on the lip of the shell. Most of them belong to the genera Monoceros and Leucozonia.
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Unicornous
U`ni*cor"nous (?), a. [See Unicorn.] (Zool.) Having but a single horn; -- said of certain insects.Unicornous beetles.” Sir T. Browne.
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Unicostate
U`ni*cos"tate (?), a. [Uni- + costate.] (Bot.) Having a single rib or strong nerve running upward from the base; -- said of a leaf.
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Unicursal
U`ni*cur"sal (?), a. [Uni- + L. currere, cursum, to run.] (Geom.) That can be passed over in a single course; -- said of a curve when the coordinates of the point on the curve can be expressed as rational algebraic functions of a single parameter θ.
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&hand_; As θ varies minus infinity to plus infinity, to each value of θ there corresponds one, and only one, point of the curve, while to each point on the curve there corresponds one, and only one, value of θ. Straight lines, conic sections, curves of the third order with a nodal point, curves of the fourth order with three double points, etc., are unicursal.
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Unideaed
Un`i*de"aed (?), a. Having no ideas; senseless; frivolous.Unideaed girls.” Mrs. Hemans.
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He [Bacon] received the unideaed page [Villiers] into his intimacy. Lord Campbell.
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Unideal
Un`i*de"al (?), a. 1. Not ideal; real; unimaginative.
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2. Unideaed. [R.] Johnson.
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Unidimensional
Un`i*di*men"sion*al (?), a. [Uni- + dimensional.] (Math.) Having but one dimension. See Dimension.
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Unifacial
U`ni*fa"cial (?), a. [Uni- + facial.] Having but one front surface; as, some foliaceous corals are unifacial, the polyp mouths being confined to one surface.
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Unific
U*nif"ic (?), a. Making one or unity; unifying.
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Unification
U`ni*fi*ca"tion (?), n. [See Unify.] The act of unifying, or the state of being unified.
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Unification with God was the final aim of the Neoplatonicians. Fleming.
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Unifier
U"ni*fi`er (?), n. One who, or that which, unifies; as, a natural law is a unifier of phenomena.
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Unifilar
U`ni*fi"lar (?), a. [Uni- + L. filum a thread.] Having only one thread; involving the use of only one thread, wire, fiber, or the like; as, unifilar suspension.
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Unifilar magnetometer (Physics), an instrument which consists of a magnetic bar suspended at its center of gravity by a long thread, constituting a delicate means for accurately measuring magnetic intensities, also for determining declinations of the magnetic needle.
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Uniflagellate
U`ni*fla*gel"late (?), a. [Uni- + flagellate.] (Biol.) Having but one flagellum; as, uniflagellate organisms.
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Uniflorous
U`ni*flo"rous (?), a. [Uni- + L. flos, floris, a flower: cf. F. uniflore.] (Bot.) Bearing one flower only; as, a uniflorous peduncle.
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Unifolliate
U`ni*fol"li*ate (?), a. [Uni- + foliate.] (Bot.) Having only one leaf.
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Unifollilate
U`ni*fol"li*late (?), a. [Uni- + foliolate.] (Bot.) Having only one leaflet, as the leaves of the orange tree.
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Uniform
U"ni*form (?), a. [L. uniformis; unus one + forma from: cf. F. uniforme.]
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1. Having always the same form, manner, or degree; not varying or variable; unchanging; consistent; equable; homogenous; as, the dress of the Asiatics has been uniform from early ages; the temperature is uniform; a stratum of uniform clay. Whewell.
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2. Of the same form with others; agreeing with each other; conforming to one rule or mode; consonant.
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The only doubt is . . . how far churches are bound to be uniform in their ceremonies. Hooker.
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Uniform matter, that which is all of the same kind and texture; homogenous matter. -- Uniform motion, the motion of a body when it passes over equal spaces in equal times; equable motion. Hutton.
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Uniform
U"ni*form, n. [F. uniforme. See Uniform, a.] A dress of a particular style or fashion worn by persons in the same service or order by means of which they have a distinctive appearance; as, the uniform of the artillery, of the police, of the Freemasons, etc.
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There are many things which, a soldier will do in his plain clothes which he scorns to do in his uniform. F. W. Robertson.
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In full uniform (Mil.), wearing the whole of the prescribed uniform, with ornaments, badges of rank, sash, side arms, etc. -- Uniform sword, an officer's sword of the regulation pattern prescribed for the army or navy.
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Uniform
U"ni*form, v. t. 1. To clothe with a uniform; as, to uniform a company of soldiers.
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2. To make conformable. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Uniformal
U`ni*form"al (?), a. Uniform. [Obs.] Herrick.
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Uniformism
U"ni*form`ism (?), n. [From Uniform.] (Geol.) The doctrine of uniformity in the geological history of the earth; -- in part equivalent to uniformitarianism, but also used, more broadly, as opposed to catastrophism.
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Uniformitarian
U`ni*form`i*ta"ri*an (?), a. (Geol.) Of, pertaining to, or designating, the view or doctrine that existing causes, acting in the same manner and with essentially the same intensity as at the present time, are sufficient to account for all geological changes.
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Uniformitarian
U`ni*form`i*ta"ri*an, n. (Geol.) One who accepts uniformitarianism, or the uniformitarian doctrine.
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Uniformitarianism
U`ni*form`i*ta"ri*an*ism (?), n. (Geol.) The uniformitarian doctrine.
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Uniformity
U`ni*form"i*ty (?), n. [L. uniformitas: cf. F. uniformité.] 1. The quality or state of being uniform; freedom from variation or difference; resemblance to itself at all times; sameness of action, effect, etc., under like conditions; even tenor; as, the uniformity of design in a poem; the uniformity of nature.
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2. Consistency; sameness; as, the uniformity of a man's opinions.
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3. Similitude between the parts of a whole; as, the uniformity of sides in a regular figure; beauty is said to consist in uniformity with variety.
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4. Continued or unvaried sameness or likeness.
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5. Conformity to a pattern or rule; resemblance, consonance, or agreement; as, the uniformity of different churches in ceremonies or rites.
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Act of Uniformity (Eng. Hist.), an act of Parliament, passed in 1661, prescribing the form of public prayers, administration of sacraments, and other rites of the Established Church of England. Its provisions were modified by the “Act of Uniformity Amendment Act,” of 1872.
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Uniformly
U"ni*form`ly (?), adv. In a uniform manner; without variation or diversity; by a regular, constant, or common ratio of change; with even tenor; as, a temper uniformly mild.
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To vary uniformly (Math.), to vary with the ratio of the corresponding increments constant; -- said of two dependent quantities with regard to each other.
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Unifromness
U"ni*from`ness, n. The quality or state of being uniform; uniformity.
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Unify
U"ni*fy (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unified (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unifying (?).] [Uni- + -fy: cf. F. unifier.] To cause to be one; to make into a unit; to unite; to view as one.
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A comprehensive or unifying act of the judging faculty. De Quincey.
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Perception is thus a unifying act. Sir W. Hamilton.
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Unigeniture
U`ni*gen"i*ture (?), n. [L. unigenitus only-begotten; unus one + gignere, genitum, to beget.] The state of being the only begotten. [R.] Bp. Pearson.
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Unigenous
U*nig"e*nous (?), a. [L. unigena; unus one + genere, gignere, to beget.] (Biol.) Being of one kind; being of the same genus.
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Unijugate
U*nij"u*gate (?), a. [Uni- + L. jugum yoke, pair: cf. L. unijugus having one yoke.] (Bot.) Having but one pair of leaflets; -- said of a pinnate leaf.
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Unilabiate
U`ni*la"bi*ate (?), a. [Uni- + labiate.] (Bot.) Having one lip only; as, a unilabiate corolla.
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Unilateral
U`ni*lat"er*al (?), a. [Uni- + lateral: cf. F. unilatéral.] 1. Being on one side only; affecting but one side; one-sided.
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2. (Biol.) Pertaining to one side; one-sided; as, a unilateral raceme, in which the flowers grow only on one side of a common axis, or are all turned to one side.
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Unilateral contract (Law), a contract or engagement requiring future action only by one party.
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Uniliteral
U`ni*lit"er*al (?), a. [Uni- + literal.] Consisting of one letter only; as, a uniliteral word or sign.
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Unilobar
U`ni*lo"bar (?), a. [Uni- + lobar.] Consisting of a single lobe.
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Unilocular
U`ni*loc"u*lar (?), a. [Uni- + locular: cf. F. uniloculaire.] (Biol.) Having one cell or cavity only; as, a unilocular capsule or shell.
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Unimitable
Un*im"i*ta*ble (?), a. Inimitable. [Obs.]
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Unimpairable
Un`im*pair"a*ble (?), a. That can not be impaired. Hakewill.
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Unimpeachable
Un`im*peach"a*ble (?), a. Not impeachable; not to be called in question; exempt from liability to accusation; free from stain, guilt, or fault; irreproachable; blameless; as, an unimpeachable reputation; unimpeachable testimony. Burke. -- Un`im*peach"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un`im*peach"a*bly, adv.
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Unimplicate
Un*im"pli*cate (?), a. Not implicated.Unimplicate in folly.” R. Browning.
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Unimportance
Un`im*por"tance (?), n. Want of importance; triviality. Johnson.
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Unimproved
Un`im*proved" (?), a. 1. Not improved; not made better or wiser; not advanced in knowledge, manners, or excellence.
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2. Not used; not employed; especially, not used or employed for a valuable purpose; as, unimproved opportunities; unimproved blessings. Cowper.
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3. Not tilled, cultivated, or built upon; yielding no revenue; as, unimproved land or soil.
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Unimuscular
U`ni*mus"cu*lar (?), a. [Uni- muscular.] (Zool.) Having only one adductor muscle, and one muscular impression on each valve, as the oyster; monomyarian.
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Unincumbered
Un`in*cum"bered (?), a. 1. Not incumbered; not burdened.
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2. (Law) Free from any temporary estate or interest, or from mortgage, or other charge or debt; as, an estate unincumbered with dower.
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Uninfringible
Un`in*frin"gi*ble (?), a. That may not be infringed; as, an uninfringible monopoly.
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Unintelligence
Un`in*tel"li*gence (?), n. Absence or lack of intelligence; unwisdom; ignorance. Bp. Hall.
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Uninteressed
Un*in"ter*essed (?), a. Uninterested; unaffected. [Obs.] Glanvill.
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Uninterested
Un*in"ter*est*ed (?), a. 1. Not interested; not having any interest or property in; having nothing at stake; as, to be uninterested in any business.
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2. Not having the mind or the passions engaged; as, uninterested in a discourse or narration.
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Unintermission
Un*in`ter*mis"sion (?), n. Want or failure of intermission. [R.] Bp. Parker.
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Uninucleated
U`ni*nu"cle*a`ted (?), a. [Uni- + nucleated.] (Biol.) Possessed of but a single nucleus; as, a uninucleated cell.
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Unio
U"ni*o (?), n. [NL., fr. L. unio unity, union, a single large pearl. See Union.] (Zool.) Any one of numerous species of fresh-water mussels belonging to Unio and many allied genera.
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Uniocular
U`ni*oc"u*lar (?), a. [Uni- + ocular.] Of, pertaining to, or seated in, one eye; monocular.
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Union
Un"ion (?; 277), n. [F., from L. unio oneness, union, a single large pearl, a kind of onion, fr. unus one. See One, and cf. Onion, Unit.] 1. The act of uniting or joining two or more things into one, or the state of being united or joined; junction; coalition; combination.
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&hand_; Union differs from connection, as it implies that the bodies are in contact, without an inter&unr_;ening body; whereas things may be connected by the in&unr_;&unr_;&unr_;vention of a third body, as by a cord or chain.
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2. Agreement and conjunction of mind, spirit, will, affections, or the like; harmony; concord.
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3. That which is united, or made one; something formed by a combination or coalition of parts or members; a confederation; a consolidated body; a league; as, the weavers have formed a union; trades unions have become very numerous; the United States of America are often called the Union. A. Hamilton.
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4. A textile fabric composed of two or more materials, as cotton, silk, wool, etc., woven together.
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5. A large, fine pearl. [Obs.]
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If they [pearls] be white, great, round, smooth, and weighty . . . our dainties and delicates here at Rome . . . call them unions, as a man would say “singular,” and by themselves alone. Holland.
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In the cup an union shall he throw,
Richer than that which four successive kings
In Denmark's crown have worn.
Shak.
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6. A device emblematic of union, used on a national flag or ensign, sometimes, as in the military standard of Great Britain, covering the whole field; sometimes, as in the flag of the United States, and the English naval and marine flag, occupying the upper inner corner, the rest of the flag being called the fly. Also, a flag having such a device; especially, the flag of Great Britain.
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&hand_; The union of the United States ensign is a cluster of white stars, denoting the union of the States, and, properly, equal in number to that of the States, displayed on a blue field; the fly being composed of alternate stripes of red and white. The union of the British ensign is the three crosses of St. George, St. Andrew, and St. Patrick in combination, denoting the union of England, Scotland and Ireland, displayed on a blue field in the national banner used on shore, on a red, white, or blue field in naval ensigns, and with a white border or fly in the merchant service.
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7. (Mach.) A joint or other connection uniting parts of machinery, or the like, as the elastic pipe of a tender connecting it with the feed pipe of a locomotive engine; especially, a pipe fitting for connecting pipes, or pipes and fittings, in such a way as to facilitate disconnection.
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8. (Brewing) A cask suspended on trunnions, in which fermentation is carried on.
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Hypostatic union (Theol.) See under Hypostatic. -- Latin union. See under Latin. -- Legislative Union (Eng. Hist.), the union of Great Britain and Ireland, which took place Jan. 1, 1801. -- Union, or Act of Union (Eng. Hist.), the act by which Scotland was united to England, or by which the two kingdoms were incorporated into one, in 1707. -- Union by the first intention, or Union by the second intention. (Surg.) See To heal by the first intention, or To heal by the second intention, under Intention. -- Union down (Naut.), a signal of distress at sea made by reversing the flag, or turning its union downward. -- Union jack. (Naut.) See Jack, n., 10. -- Union joint. (Mech.) (a) A joint formed by means of a union. (b) A piece of pipe made in the form of the letter T.
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Syn. -- Unity; junction; connection; concord; alliance; coalition; combination; confederacy. -- Union, Unity. Union is the act of bringing two or more things together so as to make but one, or the state of being united into one. Unity is a state of simple oneness, either of essence, as the unity of God, or of action, feeling, etc., as unity of design, of affection, etc. Thus, we may speak of effecting a union of interests which shall result in a unity of labor and interest in securing a given object.
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One kingdom, joy, and union without end. Milton.
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[Man] is to . . . beget
Like of his like, his image multiplied.
In unity defective; which requires
Collateral love, and dearest amity.
Milton.
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Unionism
Un"ion*ism (?), n. 1. The sentiment of attachment to a federal union, especially to the federal union of the United States.
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2. The principles, or the system, of combination among workmen engaged in the same occupation or trade.
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Unionist
Un"ion*ist, n. 1. One who advocates or promotes union; especially a loyal supporter of a federal union, as that of the United States.
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2. A member or supporter of a trades union.
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Unionistic
Un`ion*is"tic (?), a. Of or pertaining to union or unionists; tending to promote or preserve union.
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Uniovulate
U`ni*o"vu*late (?), a. [Uni- + ovulate.] (Bot.) Containing but one ovule.
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Unipara
U*nip"a*ra (?), n. [NL. See Uniparous.] A woman who has borne one child.
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Uniparous
U*nip"a*rous (?), a. [Uni- + L. parere to bring forth.] 1. (Zool.) Producing but one egg or young at a time.
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2. (Bot.) Producing but one axis of inflorescence; -- said of the scorpioid cyme.
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Uniped
U"ni*ped (?), a. [Uni- + L. pes, pedis, foot.] Having only one foot. Wright.
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Unipersonal
U"ni*per"son*al (?), a. [Uni- + personal.]
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1. Existing as one, and only one, person; as, a unipersonal God.
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2. (Gram.) Used in only one person, especially only in the third person, as some verbs; impersonal.
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Unipersonalist
U`ni*per"so*nal*ist, n. (Theol.) One who believes that the Deity is unipersonal.
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Uniphonous
U*niph"o*nous (?), a. [Uni- + Gr. &unr_; sound.] Having but one sound, as the drum. [R.]
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Uniplicate
U*nip"li*cate (?), a. [Uni- + plicate.] Having, or consisting of, but one fold.
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Unipolar
U`ni*po"lar (?), a. [Uni- + polar.] 1. (Physics) Having, or acting by means of, one pole only.
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2. (Anat.) Having but one pole or process; -- applied to those ganglionic nerve cells which have but one radiating process; -- opposed to multipolar.
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Unipolar induction (Elec.), induction, as in a conducting circuit, by only one pole of a magnet. -- Unipolar stimulation (Physiol.), the simulation sometimes produced when one electrode of an induction apparatus is applied to a nerve; -- called also unipolar induction action. Du Bois-Reymond.
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Unique
U*nique" (?), a. [F. unique; cf. It. unico; from L. unicus, from unus one. See One.] Being without a like or equal; unmatched; unequaled; unparalleled; single in kind or excellence; sole. -- U*nique"ly, adv. -- U*nique"ness, n.
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Unique
U*nique", n. A thing without a like; something unequaled or unparalleled. [R.]
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The phenix, the unique of birds. De Quincey.
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Uniquity
U*niq"ui*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unique; uniqueness. [R.] Walpole.
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Uniradiated
U`ni*ra"di*a`ted (?), a. [Uni- + radiated.] Having but one ray.
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Uniramous
U`ni*ra"mous (?), a. [Uni- + L. ramus branch.] (Biol.) Having but one branch.
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Uniseptate
U`ni*sep"tate (?), a. [Uni- + septate.] (Bot.) Having but one septum, or partition; -- said of two-celled fruits, such as the silicles of cruciferous plants.
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Uniserial
U`ni*se"ri*al (?), a. [Uni- + serial.] Having only one row or series.
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Uniseriate
U`ni*se"ri*ate (?), a. [Uni- + seriate.] Having one line or series; uniserial. -- U`ni*se"ri*ate*ly, adv.
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Unisexual
U`ni*sex"u*al (?), a. [Uni- + sexual: cf. F. unisexuel.] (Biol.) Having one sex only, as plants which have the male and female flowers on separate individuals, or animals in which the sexes are in separate individuals; diœcious; -- distinguished from bisexual, or hermaphrodite. See Diœcious.
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Unisilicate
U`ni*sil"i*cate (?), n. [Uni- + silicate.] (Min.) A salt of orthosilicic acid, H4SiO4; -- so called because the ratio of the oxygen atoms united to the basic metals and silicon respectively is 1:1; for example, Mg2SiO4 or 2MgO.SiO2.
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Unison
U"ni*son (?; 277), n. [LL. unisonus having the same sound; L. unus one + sonus a sound: cf. F. unisson, It. unisono. See One, and Sound a noise.] 1. Harmony; agreement; concord; union.
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2. (Mus.) Identity in pitch; coincidence of sounds proceeding from an equality in the number of vibrations made in a given time by two or more sonorous bodies. Parts played or sung in octaves are also said to be in unison, or in octaves.
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&hand_; If two cords of the same substance have equal length, thickness, and tension, they are said to be in unison, and their sounds will be in unison. Sounds of very different qualities and force may be in unison, as the sound of a bell may be in unison with a sound of a flute. Unison, then, consists in identity of pitch alone, irrespective of quality of sound, or timbre, whether of instruments or of human voices. A piece or passage is said to be sung or played in unison when all the voices or instruments perform the same part, in which sense unison is contradistinguished from harmony.
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3. A single, unvaried. [R.] Pope.
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In unison, in agreement; agreeing in tone; in concord.
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Unison
U"ni*son (?; 277), a. [Cf. It. unisono. See Unison, n.] 1. Sounding alone. [Obs.]
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[sounds] intermixed with voice,
Choral or unison.
Milton.
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2. (Mus.) Sounded alike in pitch; unisonant; unisonous; as, unison passages, in which two or more parts unite in coincident sound.
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Unisonal
U*nis"o*nal (?), a. Being in unison; unisonant. -- U*nis"o*nal*ly, adv.
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Unisonance
U*nis"o*nance (?), n. [See Unisonant.] Accordance of sounds; unison.
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Unisonant
U*nis"o*nant (?), a. [Uni- + sonant. See Unison.] Being in unison; having the same degree of gravity or acuteness; sounded alike in pitch.
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Unisonous
U*nis"o*nous (?), a. [See Unison.] Being in unison; unisonant. Busby.
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Unit
U"nit (?), n. [Abbrev. from unity.] 1. A single thing or person.
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2. (Arith.) The least whole number; one.
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Units are the integral parts of any large number. I. Watts.
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3. A gold coin of the reign of James I., of the value of twenty shillings. Camden.
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4. Any determinate amount or quantity (as of length, time, heat, value) adopted as a standard of measurement for other amounts or quantities of the same kind.
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5. (Math.) A single thing, as a magnitude or number, regarded as an undivided whole.
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Abstract unit, the unit of numeration; one taken in the abstract; the number represented by 1. The term is used in distinction from concrete, or determinate, unit, that is, a unit in which the kind of thing is expressed; a unit of measure or value; as 1 foot, 1 dollar, 1 pound, and the like. -- Complex unit (Theory of Numbers), an imaginary number of the form a + b-1, when a2 + b2 = 1. -- Duodecimal unit, a unit in the scale of numbers increasing or decreasing by twelves. -- Fractional unit, the unit of a fraction; the reciprocal of the denominator; thus, 1/4 is the unit of the fraction 3/4. -- Integral unit, the unit of integral numbers, or 1. -- Physical unit, a value or magnitude conventionally adopted as a unit or standard in physical measurements. The various physical units are usually based on given units of length, mass, and time, and on the density or other properties of some substance, for example, water. See Dyne, Erg, Farad, Ohm, Poundal, etc. -- Unit deme (Biol.), a unit of the inferior order or orders of individuality. -- Unit jar (Elec.), a small, insulated Leyden jar, placed between the electrical machine and a larger jar or battery, so as to announce, by its repeated discharges, the amount of electricity passed into the larger jar. -- Unit of heat (Physics), a determinate quantity of heat adopted as a unit of measure; a thermal unit (see under Thermal). Water is the substance generally employed, the unit being one gram or one pound, and the temperature interval one degree of the Centigrade or Fahrenheit scale. When referred to the gram, it is called the gram degree. The British unit of heat, or thermal unit, used by engineers in England and in the United States, is the quantity of heat necessary to raise one pound of pure water at and near its temperature of greatest density (39.1° Fahr.) through one degree of the Fahrenheit scale. Rankine. -- Unit of illumination, the light of a sperm candle burning 120 grains per hour. Standard gas, burning at the rate of five cubic feet per hour, must have an illuminating power equal to that of fourteen such candles. -- Unit of measure (as of length, surface, volume, dry measure, liquid measure, money, weight, time, and the like), in general, a determinate quantity or magnitude of the kind designated, taken as a standard of comparison for others of the same kind, in assigning to them numerical values, as 1 foot, 1 yard, 1 mile, 1 square foot, 1 square yard, 1 cubic foot, 1 peck, 1 bushel, 1 gallon, 1 cent, 1 ounce, 1 pound, 1 hour, and the like; more specifically, the fundamental unit adopted in any system of weights, measures, or money, by which its several denominations are regulated, and which is itself defined by comparison with some known magnitude, either natural or empirical, as, in the United States, the dollar for money, the pound avoirdupois for weight, the yard for length, the gallon of 8.3389 pounds avoirdupois of water at 39.8° Fahr. (about 231 cubic inches) for liquid measure, etc.; in Great Britain, the pound sterling, the pound troy, the yard, or 1/108719 part of the length of a second's pendulum at London, the gallon of 277.274 cubic inches, etc.; in the metric system, the meter, the liter, the gram, etc. -- Unit of power. (Mach.) See Horse power. -- Unit of resistance. (Elec.) See Resistance, n., 4, and Ohm. -- Unit of work (Physics), the amount of work done by a unit force acting through a unit distance, or the amount required to lift a unit weight through a unit distance against gravitation. See Erg, Foot Pound, Kilogrammeter. -- Unit stress (Mech. Physics), stress per unit of area; intensity of stress. It is expressed in ounces, pounds, tons, etc., per square inch, square foot, or square yard, etc., or in atmospheres, or inches of mercury or water, or the like.
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Unitable
U*nit"a*ble (?), a. Capable of union by growth or otherwise. Owen.
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Unitarian
U`ni*ta"ri*an (?), n. [Cf. F. unitaire, unitairien, NL. unitarius. See Unity.] 1. (Theol.) One who denies the doctrine of the Trinity, believing that God exists only in one person; a unipersonalist; also, one of a denomination of Christians holding this belief.
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2. One who rejects the principle of dualism.
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3. A monotheist. [R.] Fleming.
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Unitarian
U`ni*ta"ri*an (?), a. Of or pertaining to Unitarians, or their doctrines.
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Unitarianism
U`ni*ta"ri*an*ism (?), n. [Cf. F. unitairianisme.] The doctrines of Unitarians.
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Unitarianize
U`ni*ta"ri*an*ize (?), v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Unitarianized (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unitarianizing (?).] To change or turn to Unitarian views.
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Unitary
U"nit*a*ry (?), a. 1. Of or pertaining to a unit or units; relating to unity; as, the unitary method in arithmetic.
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2. Of the nature of a unit; not divided; united.
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Unitary theory (Chem.), the modern theory that the molecules of all complete compounds are units, whose parts are bound together in definite structure, with mutual and reciprocal influence on each other, and are not mere aggregations of more or less complex groups; -- distinguished from the dualistic theory.
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Unite
U*nite" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. United; p. pr. & vb. n. Uniting.] [L. unitus, p. p. of unire to unite, from unus one. See One.] 1. To put together so as to make one; to join, as two or more constituents, to form a whole; to combine; to connect; to join; to cause to adhere; as, to unite bricks by mortar; to unite iron bars by welding; to unite two armies.
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2. Hence, to join by a legal or moral bond, as families by marriage, nations by treaty, men by opinions; to join in interest, affection, fellowship, or the like; to cause to agree; to harmonize; to associate; to attach.
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Under his great vicegerent reign abide,
United as one individual soul.
Milton.
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The king proposed nothing more than to unite his kingdom in one form of worship. Clarendon.
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Syn. -- To add; join; annex; attach. See Add.
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Unite
U*nite", v. i. 1. To become one; to be cemented or consolidated; to combine, as by adhesion or mixture; to coalesce; to grow together.
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2. To join in an act; to concur; to act in concert; as, all parties united in signing the petition.
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Unite
U*nite", a. [L. unitus, p. p. See Unite, v. t.] United; joint; as, unite consent. [Obs.] J. Webster.
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United
U*nit"ed, a. Combined; joined; made one.
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United Brethren. (Eccl.) See Moravian, n. -- United flowers (Bot.), flowers which have the stamens and pistils in the same flower. -- The United Kingdom, Great Britain and Ireland; -- so named since January 1, 1801, when the Legislative Union went into operation. -- United Greeks (Eccl.), those members of the Greek Church who acknowledge the supremacy of the pope; -- called also uniats.
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Unitedly
U*nit"ed*ly, adv. In an united manner. Dryden.
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Uniter
U*nit"er (?), n. One who, or that which, unites.
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Uniterable
U*nit"er*a*ble (?), a. Not iterable; incapable of being repeated. [Obs.] “To play away an uniterable life.” Sir T. Browne.
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Unition
U*ni"tion (?), n. [LL. unitio, from L. unire. See Unite,v. t.] The act of uniting, or the state of being united; junction. [Obs.] Wiseman.
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Unitive
U"ni*tive (?), a. [LL. unitivus: cf. F. unitif.] Having the power of uniting; causing, or tending to produce, union. Jer. Taylor.
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Unitively
U"ni*tive*ly, adv. In a unitive manner. Cudworth.
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Unitize
U"nit*ize (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unitized (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unitizing (?).] To reduce to a unit, or one whole; to form into a unit; to unify.
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Unitude
U"ni*tude (?), n. Unity. [R.] H. Spenser.
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Unity
U"ni*ty (?), n.; pl. Unities (#). [OE. unite, F. unité, L. unitas, from unus one. See One, and cf. Unit.] 1. The state of being one; oneness.
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Whatever we can consider as one thing suggests to the understanding the idea of unity. Locks.
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&hand_; Unity is affirmed of a simple substance or indivisible monad, or of several particles or parts so intimately and closely united as to constitute a separate body or thing. See the Synonyms under Union.
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2. Concord; harmony; conjunction; agreement; uniformity; as, a unity of proofs; unity of doctrine.
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Behold, how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity! Ps. cxxxiii. 1.
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3. (Math.) Any definite quantity, or aggregate of quantities or magnitudes taken as one, or for which 1 is made to stand in calculation; thus, in a table of natural sines, the radius of the circle is regarded as unity.
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&hand_; The number 1, when it is not applied to any particular thing, is generally called unity.
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4. (Poetry & Rhet.) In dramatic composition, one of the principles by which a uniform tenor of story and propriety of representation are preserved; conformity in a composition to these; in oratory, discourse, etc., the due subordination and reference of every part to the development of the leading idea or the eastablishment of the main proposition.
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&hand_; In the Greek drama, the three unities required were those of action, of time, and of place; that is, that there should be but one main plot; that the time supposed should not exceed twenty-four hours; and that the place of the action before the spectators should be one and the same throughout the piece.
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5. (Fine Arts & Mus.) Such a combination of parts as to constitute a whole, or a kind of symmetry of style and character.
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6. (Law) The peculiar characteristics of an estate held by several in joint tenancy.
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&hand_; The properties of it are derived from its unity, which is fourfold; unity of interest, unity of title, unity of time, and unity of possession; in other words, joint tenants have one and the same interest, accruing by one and the same conveyance, commencing at the same time, and held by one and the same undivided possession. Unity of possession is also a joint possession of two rights in the same thing by several titles, as when a man, having a lease of land, afterward buys the fee simple, or, having an easement in the land of another, buys the servient estate.
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At unity, at one. -- Unity of type. (Biol.) See under Type.
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Syn. -- Union; oneness; junction; concord; harmony. See Union.
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Univalence
U*niv"a*lence (?), n. (Chem.) The quality or state of being univalent.
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Univalent
U*niv"a*lent (?), a. [Uni- + L. valens, -entis, p. pr. See Valence.] (Chem.) Having a valence of one; capable of combining with, or of being substituted for, one atom of hydrogen; monovalent; -- said of certain atoms and radicals.
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Univalve
U"ni*valve (?), n. [Uni- + valve: cf. F. univalve.] (Zool.) A shell consisting of one valve only; a mollusk whose shell is composed of a single piece, as the snails and conchs.
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&hand_; Most univalves are spiral and are the shells of gastropods, but many belong to cephalopods and pteropods. A large number of univalves belonging to the gastropods are conical, cup-shaped, or shieldlike, as the limpets.
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Univalved
Univalve
{ U"ni*valve (?), U"ni*valved (?), } a. [Cf. F. univalve.] (Bot. & Zool.) Having one valve; as, a univalve shell or pericarp.
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Univalvia
U`ni*val"vi*a (&unr_;), n. pl. [NL.] (Zool.) Same as Gastropoda.
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Univalvular
U`ni*val"vu*lar (?), a. (Bot. & Zool.) Same as Univalve, a.
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Univariant
U`ni*va"ri*ant (?), a. (Chem.) Having one degree of freedom or variability.
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Universal
U`ni*ver"sal (?), a. [L. universalis: cf. F. universel, OF. also universal. See Universe.] 1. Of or pertaining to the universe; extending to, including, or affecting, the whole number, quantity, or space; unlimited; general; all-reaching; all-pervading; as, universal ruin; universal good; universal benevolence or benefice. “Anointed universal King.” Milton.
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The universal cause
Acts not by partial, but by general laws.
Pope.
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This universal frame began. Dryden.
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&hand_; Universal and its derivatives are used in common discourse for general and its derivatives. See General.
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2. Constituting or considered as a whole; total; entire; whole; as, the universal world. Shak.
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At which the universal host up dent
A shout that tore Hell's concave.
Milton.
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3. (Mech.) Adapted or adaptable to all or to various uses, shapes, sizes, etc.; as, a universal milling machine.
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4. (Logic) Forming the whole of a genus; relatively unlimited in extension; affirmed or denied of the whole of a subject; as, a universal proposition; -- opposed to particular; e. g. (universal affirmative) All men are animals; (universal negative) No men are omniscient.
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Universal chuck (Mach.), a chuck, as for a lathe, having jaws which can be moved simultaneously so as to grasp objects of various sizes. -- Universal church, the whole church of God in the world; the catholic church. See the Note under Catholic, a., 1. -- Universal coupling. (Mach.) Same as Universal joint, below. -- Universal dial, a dial by which the hour may be found in any part of the world, or under any elevation of the pole. -- Universal instrument (Astron.), a species of altitude and azimuth instrument, the peculiarity of which is, that the object end of the telescope is placed at right angles to the eye end, with a prism of total reflection at the angle, and the eye end constitutes a portion of the horizontal axis of the instrument, having the eyepiece at the pivot and in the center of the altitude circle, so that the eye has convenient access to both at the same time. -- Universal joint (Mach.), a contrivance used for joining two shafts or parts of a machine endwise, so that the one may give rotary motion to the other when forming an angle with it, or may move freely in all directions with respect to the other, as by means of a cross connecting the forked ends of the two shafts (Fig. 1). Since this joint can not act when the angle of the shafts is less than 140°, a double joint of the same kind is sometimes used for giving rotary motion at angles less than 140° (Fig. 2). -- Universal umbel (Bot.), a primary or general umbel; the first or largest set of rays in a compound umbel; -- opposed to partial umbel. A universal involucre is not unfrequently placed at the foot of a universal umbel.
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Syn. -- General; all; whole; total. See General.
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Universal
U`ni*ver"sal, n. 1. The whole; the general system of the universe; the universe. [Obs.]
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Plato calleth God the cause and original, the nature and reason, of the universal. Sir W. Raleigh.
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2. (Logic) (a) A general abstract conception, so called from being universally applicable to, or predicable of, each individual or species contained under it. (b) A universal proposition. See Universal, a., 4.
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Universal donor
U`ni*ver"sal do"nor, n. (Med.) a person belonging to the O blood group (of the ABO classification), who can safely donate blood to anyone.
[PJC]

Universal grammar
U`ni*ver"sal gram"mar, n. 1. (Linguistics) the principles forming the basis for the human ability to understand language.
[PJC]

2. (Linguistics) the general properties and constraints common to all human languages; also, the study of such principles.
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Universalian
U`ni*ver*sa"li*an (?), a. Of or pertaining to Universalism; Universalist. [R.]
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Universalism
U`ni*ver"sal*ism (?), n. [Cf. F. universalisme.] (Theol.) The doctrine or belief that all men will be saved, or made happy, in the future state.
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Universalist
U`ni*ver"sal*ist (?), n. [Cf. F. universaliste.]
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1. (Theol.) One who believes in Universalism; one of a denomination of Christians holding this faith.
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2. One who affects to understand all the particulars in statements or propositions. [Obs.] Bentley.
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Universalist
U`ni*ver"sal*ist (?), a. Of or pertaining to Unversalists of their doctrines.
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Universalistic
U`ni*ver`sal*is"tic (?), a. Of or pertaining to the whole; universal.
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Universality
U`ni*ver*sal"i*ty (?), n.; pl. Universalties (#). [Cf. F. universalité.] The quality or state of being universal; unlimited extension or application; generality; -- distinguished from particularity; as, the unversality of a proposition; the unversality of sin; the unversality of the Deluge.
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Universalize
U`ni*ver"sal*ize (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Universalized (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Universalizing (?).] [Cf. F. universaliser.] To make universal; to generalize. Coleridge.
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Universally
U`ni*ver"sal*ly, adv. In a universal manner; without exception; as, God's laws are universally binding on his creatures.
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Universalness
U`ni*ver"sal*ness, n. The quality or state of being universal; universality.
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Universe
U"ni*verse (?), n. [L. universum, from universus universal; unus one + vertere, versum, to turn, that is, turned into one, combined into one whole; cf. F. univers. See One, and Verse.] All created things viewed as constituting one system or whole; the whole body of things, or of phenomena; the to~ pa^n of the Greeks, the mundus of the Latins; the world; creation.
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How may I
Adore thee, Author of this universe
And all this good to man!
Milton.
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Universe of discourse
U"ni*verse of dis"course (?), n. everything which may be considered, explicitly or implicitly, in a particular theory or discussion.
[PJC]

University
U`ni*ver"si*ty (?), n.; pl. Universities (#). [OE. universite, L. universitas all together, the whole, the universe, a number of persons associated into one body, a society, corporation, fr. universus all together, universal: cf. F. université. See Universe.] 1. The universe; the whole. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
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2. An association, society, guild, or corporation, esp. one capable of having and acquiring property. [Obs.]
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The universities, or corporate bodies, at Rome were very numerous. There were corporations of bakers, farmers of the revenue, scribes, and others. Eng. Cyc.
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3. An institution organized and incorporated for the purpose of imparting instruction, examining students, and otherwise promoting education in the higher branches of literature, science, art, etc., empowered to confer degrees in the several arts and faculties, as in theology, law, medicine, music, etc. A university may exist without having any college connected with it, or it may consist of but one college, or it may comprise an assemblage of colleges established in any place, with professors for instructing students in the sciences and other branches of learning. In modern usage, a university is expected to have both an undergraduate division, granting bachelor's degrees, and a graduate division, granting master's or doctoral degrees, but there are some exceptions. In addition, a modern university typically also supports research by its faculty
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The present universities of Europe were, originally, the greater part of them, ecclesiastical corporations, instituted for the education of churchmen . . . What was taught in the greater part of those universities was suitable to the end of their institutions, either theology or something that was merely preparatory to theology. A. Smith.
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&hand_; From the Roman words universitas, collegium, corpus, are derived the terms university, college, and corporation, of modern languages; and though these words have obtained modified significations in modern times, so as to be indifferently applicable to the same things, they all agree in retaining the fundamental signification of the terms, whatever may have been added to them. There is now no university, college, or corporation, which is not a juristical person in the sense above explained [see def. 2, above]; wherever these words are applied to any association of persons not stamped with this mark, it is an abuse of terms. Eng. Cyc.
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University extension
U`ni*ver"si*ty ex*ten"sion. The extension of the advantages of university{3} instruction by means of lectures and classes at various centers.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Universological
U`ni*ver`so*log"ic*al (?), a. Of or pertaining to universology.
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Universologist
U`ni*ver*sol"o*gist (?), n. One who is versed in universology.
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Universology
U`ni*ver*sol"o*gy (?), n. [Universe + -logy.] The science of the universe, and the relations which it involves.
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Univocacy
U*niv"o*ca*cy (?), n. The quality or state of being univocal. [R.] Sir T. Browne.
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Univocal
U*niv"o*cal (?), a. [L. univocus; unus one + vox, vocis, a voice, word. See One, and Voice.] 1. Having one meaning only; -- contrasted with equivocal.
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2. Having unison of sound, as the octave in music. See Unison, n., 2.
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3. Having always the same drift or tenor; uniform; certain; regular. [R.] Sir T. Browne.
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4. Unequivocal; indubitable. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
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Univocal
U*niv"o*cal, n. 1. (Aristotelian Logic) A generic term, or a term applicable in the same sense to all the species it embraces.
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2. A word having but one meaning.
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Univocally
U*niv"o*cal*ly, adv. In a univocal manner; in one term; in one sense; not equivocally.
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How is sin univocally distinguished into venial and mortal, if the venial be not sin? Bp. Hall.
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Univocation
U*niv`o*ca"tion (?), n. [Cf. F. univocation.] Agreement of name and meaning. [Obs.] Whiston.
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Unjoin
Un*join" (?), v. t. [1st un- + join.] To disjoin.
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Unjoint
Un*joint" (?), v. t. [1st un- + joint.] To disjoint.
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Unjointed
Un*joint"ed, a. [Properly p. p. of unjoint.] 1. Disjointed; unconnected; hence, incoherent. Shak.
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2. [Pref. un- + jointed.] Having no joint or articulation; as, an unjointed stem.
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Unjust
Un*just" (?), a. 1. Acting contrary to the standard of right; not animated or controlled by justice; false; dishonest; as, an unjust man or judge.
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2. Contrary to justice and right; prompted by a spirit of injustice; wrongful; as, an unjust sentence; an unjust demand; an unjust accusation.
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-- Un*just"ly, adv. -- Un*just"ness, n.
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Unjustice
Un*jus"tice (?), n. Want of justice; injustice. [Obs.] Hales.
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Unlisted
Un*list"ed (?), a. Not listed; specif. (a) (New York Stock Exchange), admitted to quotation in the unlisted department, that is, admitted to be dealt in on the floor, but not to the “regular list.” (b) not listed in the telephone directory; -- of telephone numbers; as, an unlisted number.
[Webster 1913 Suppl. +PJC]

Unkard
Un"kard (?), a. See Unked. [Prov. Eng.]
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Unke
Un"ke (?), n. [G. unke.] (Zool.) A European aquatic toad (Bombinator igneus). Its back is dark; its belly is marked with crimson. Called also feuerkröte.
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Unked
Un"ked (?), a. [Corrupted fr. uncouth, or OE. unkid; un- + p. p. of AS. c&ymacr_;ðan to make known, fr. cūð known. See Uncouth.] 1. Odd; strange; ugly; old; uncouth. [Prov. Eng.]
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2. Lonely; dreary; unkard. [Prov. Eng.]
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Weston is sadly unked without you. Cowper.
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Unkemmed
Un*kemmed" (?), a. Unkempt. [Obs.]
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Unkempt
Un*kempt" (?; 215), a. [Pref. un- not + kempt, p. p. of kemb.] 1. Not combed; disheveled; as, an urchin with unkempt hair.
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2. Fig.; Not smoothed; unpolished; rough.
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My rhymes be rugged and unkempt. Spenser.
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Unkennel
Un*ken"nel (?), v. t. [1st un- + kennel.]
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1. To drive from a kennel or hole; as, to unkennel a fox.
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2. Fig.: To discover; to disclose. Shak.
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Unkent
Un*kent" (?), a. [Un- knot + ken to know.] Unknown; strange. [Obs. or Scot.] W. Browne.
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Unketh
Un*keth" (?), a. Uncouth. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
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Unkind
Un*kind" (?), a. [See Kin kindred.] Having no race or kindred; childless. [Obs. & R.] Shak.
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Unkind
Un*kind", a. 1. Not kind; contrary to nature, or the law of kind or kindred; unnatural. [Obs.] “Such unkind abominations.” Chaucer.
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2. Wanting in kindness, sympathy, benevolence, gratitude, or the like; cruel; harsh; unjust; ungrateful.
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He is unkind that recompenseth not; but he is most unkind that forgetteth. Sir T. Elyot.
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-- Un*kind"ly, adv. -- Un*kind"ness, n.
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Unkindliness
Un*kind"li*ness (?), n. Unkindness. Tennyson.
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Unkindly
Un*kind"ly, a. 1. Not kindly; unkind; ungracious.
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2. Unnatural; contrary to nature. [Obs.]Unkindly crime.” Spenser.
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3. Unfavorable; annoying; malignant. Milton.
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Unkindred
Un*kin"dred (?), a. Not kindred; not of the same kin. [Obs.] Rowe. -- Un*kin"dred*ly, a.
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Unking
Un*king" (?), v. t. [1st un- + king.] To cause to cease to be a king. [R.]
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Shall his condescension, therefore, unking him? South.
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Unkingship
Un*king"ship, n. The quality or condition of being unkinged; abolition of monarchy. [Obs.]
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Unkingship was proclaimed, and his majesty's statues thrown down. Evelyn.
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Unkiss
Un*kiss" (?), v. t. [1st un- + king.] To cancel or annul what was done or sealed by a kiss; to cancel by a kiss. [Obs.]
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Let me unkiss the oath 'twixt thee and me. Shak.
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Unkle
Un"kle (?), n. See Uncle. [Obs.]
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Unknight
Un*knight" (?), v. t. [1st un- + knight.] To deprive of knighthood. Fuller.
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Unknit
Un*knit" (?), v. t. [1st un- + knit.] To undo or unravel what is knitted together.
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Fie, fie! unknit that threatening unkind brow. Shak.
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Unknot
Un*knot" (?), v. t. [1st un- + knot.] To free from knots; to untie.
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Unknow
Un*know" (?), v. t. [1st un- + know.]
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1. To cease to know; to lose the knowledge of. [Obs.]
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2. To fail of knowing; to be ignorant of. [Obs.]
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Unknow
Un*know", a. [See Un- not, Know.] Unknown. [Obs.] “French of Paris was to her unknow.” Chaucer.
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Unknowledged
Un*knowl"edged (?), a. Not acknowledged or recognized. [Obs.]
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For which bounty to us lent
Of him unknowledged or unsent.
B. Jonson.
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Unknown
Un*known" (?), a. Not known; not apprehended. -- Un*known"ness, n. [R.] Camden.
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Unlabored
Un*la"bored (?), a. 1. Not produced by labor or toil.Unlabored harvests.” Dryden.
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2. Not cultivated; untitled; as, an unlabored field.
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3. Not laboriously produced, or not evincing labor; as, an unlabored style or work. Tickell.
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Unlace
Un*lace" (?), v. t. [1st un- + lace.]
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1. To loose by undoing a lacing; as, to unlace a shoe.
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2. To loose the dress of; to undress; hence, to expose; to disgrace.
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What's the matter,
That you unlace your reputation thus?
Shak.
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3. (Naut.) To loose, and take off, as a bonnet from a sail, or to cast off, as any lacing in any part of the rigging of a vessel. Totten.
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Unlade
Un*lade" v. t. [1st un- + lade.] 1. To take the load from; to take out the cargo of; as, to unlade a ship or a wagon.
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The venturous merchant . . .
Shall here unlade him and depart no more.
Dryden.
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2. To unload; to remove, or to have removed, as a load or a burden; to discharge.
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There the ship was to unlade her burden. Acts. xxi. 3.
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Unlaid
Un*laid" (?), a. 1. Not laid or placed; not fixed. Hooker.
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2. Not allayed; not pacified; not laid finally to rest. [R.] “Stubborn, unlaid ghost.” Milton.
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3. Not laid out, as a corpse. [R.] B. Jonson.
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Unlaid paper. See Laid paper, under Laid.
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Unland
Un*land" (?), v. t. [1st un- + land.] To deprive of lands.
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Unlap
Un*lap" (?), v. t. [1st un- + lap.] To unfold. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unlash
Un*lash" (?), v. t. [1st un- + lash.] (Naut.) To loose, as that which is lashed or tied down.
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Unlatch
Un*latch" (?), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Unlatched (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unlatching.] [1st un- + latch.] To open or loose by lifting the latch; as, to unlatch a door.
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Unlaugh
Un*laugh" (?), v. t. [1st un- + laugh.] To recall, as former laughter. [Obs. & R.] Sir T. More.
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Unlaw
Un*law" (?), v. t. [1st un- + law.] 1. To deprive of the authority or character of law. [Obs.]
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2. To put beyond protection of law; to outlaw. [Obs.]
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3. (Scots Law) To impose a fine upon; to fine.
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Unlaw
Un*law" (?), n. [Pref. un- + law.] (Scots Law) (a) Any transgression or offense against the law. (b) A fine imposed as a penalty for violation of the law.
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Unlawed
Un*lawed" (?), a. [Pref. un- + lawed, p. p. of lawe.] Not having the claws and balls of the forefeet cut off; -- said of dogs.
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Unlawful
Un*law"ful (?), a. Not lawful; contrary to law. -- Un*law"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*law"ful*ness, n.
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Unlawful assembly. (Law) See under Assembly.
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Unlawlike
Un*law"like` (?), a. Not according to law; being or done in violation of law; unlawful. Milton.
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Unlay
Un*lay" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + lay.] (Naut.) To untwist; as, to unlay a rope.
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Unlearn
Un*learn" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + learn.]
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1. To forget, as what has been learned; to lose from memory; also, to learn the contrary of.
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I had learned nothing right; I had to unlearn everything. Milner.
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2. To fail to learn. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
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Unlearned
Un*learn"ed, a. [Pref. un- + learned.] 1. Not learned; untaught; uneducated; ignorant; illiterate.
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2. Not gained by study; not known.
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3. Not exhibiting learning; as, unlearned verses.
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-- Un*learn"ed*ly, adv. -- Un*learn"ed*ness, n.
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Unleash
Un*leash" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + leash.] To free from a leash, or as from a leash; to let go; to release; as, to unleash dogs.
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Unleavened
Un*leav"ened (?), a. Not leavened; containing no leaven; as, unleavened bread.
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Unless
Un*less" (?), conj. [Formerly, onles, onlesse, onlesse that, that is, in less, in a less case. See On, and Less.] Upon any less condition than (the fact or thing stated in the sentence or clause which follows); if not; supposing that not; if it be not; were it not that; except; as, we shall fail unless we are industrious.
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&hand_; By the omission of the verb in the dependent clause, unless was frequently used prepositionally, -- a construction common in Shakespeare and still employed colloquially.
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Here nothing breeds unless the nightly owl. Shak.
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Unlicked
Un*licked" (?), a. Not licked; hence, not properly formed; ungainly. Cf. To lick into shape, under Lick, v. Shak.
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Unlike
Un*like" (?), a. 1. Not like; dissimilar; diverse; having no resemblance; as, the cases are unlike.
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2. Not likely; improbable; unlikely. [Obsoles.]
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Unlike quantities (Math.), quantities expressed by letters which are different or of different powers, as a, b, c, a2, a3, xn, and the like. -- Unlike signs (Math.), the signs plus (+) and minus (-).
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Unlikelihood
Un*like"li*hood (?), n. Absence of likelihood.
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Unlikeliness
Un*like"li*ness (?), n. The quality or state of being unlikely.
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Unlikely
Un*like"ly, a. 1. Not likely; improbable; not to be reasonably expected; as, an unlikely event; the thing you mention is very unlikely.
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2. Not holding out a prospect of success; likely to fail; unpromising; as, unlikely means. Hooker.
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3. Not such as to inspire liking; unattractive; disagreeable. [Obs.] “The unlikely eld of me.” Chaucer.
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Unlikely
Un*like"ly, adv. In an unlikely manner.
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Unliken
Un*lik"en (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + liken.] To make unlike; to dissimilate. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unlikeness
Un*like"ness, n. The quality or state of being unlike; want of resemblance; dissimilarity. Tennyson.
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Unlimber
Un*lim"ber (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + limber.] (Mil.) To detach the limber from; as, to unlimber a gun.
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Unlimitable
Un*lim"it*a*ble (?), a. Illimitable. Locke.
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Unlimited
Un*lim"it*ed, a. 1. Not limited; having no bounds; boundless; as, an unlimited expanse of ocean.
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2. Undefined; indefinite; not bounded by proper exceptions; as, unlimited terms. “Nothing doth more prevail than unlimited generalities.” Hooker.
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3. Unconfined; not restrained; unrestricted.
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Ascribe not unto God such an unlimited exercise of mercy as may destroy his justice. Rogers.
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Unlimited problem (Math.), a problem which is capable of an infinite number of solutions. -- Unlimited pump, a kind of deep-well pump placed at the level of the water, and operated from above ground.
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-- Un*lim"it*ed*ly, adv. -- Un*lim"it*ed*ness, n.
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Unline
Un*line" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + line.] To take the lining out of; hence, to empty; as, to unline one's purse.
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Unlink
Un*link" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + link.] To separate or undo, as links; to uncoil; to unfasten. Shak.
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Unliquidated
Un*liq"ui*da`ted (?), a. Not liquidated; not exactly ascertained; not adjusted or settled.
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Unliquidated damages (Law), penalties or damages not ascertained in money. Burrill.
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Unliquored
Un*liq"uored (?), a. 1. Not moistened or wet with liquor; dry.Unliquored coach.” Bp. Hall.
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2. Not in liquor; not intoxicated; sober.
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Like an unliquored Silenus. Milton.
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Unlive
Un*live" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + live.] To &unr_;&unr_;ve in a contrary manner, as a life; to live in a manner contrary to. [R.] Glanvill.
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Unlived
Un*lived" (?), a. [See 1st pref. Un-, and Life, Live.] Bereft or deprived of life. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unload
Un*load" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + load.] 1. To take the load from; to discharge of a load or cargo; to disburden; as, to unload a ship; to unload a beast.
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2. Hence, to relieve from anything onerous.
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3. To discharge or remove, as a load or a burden; as, to unload the cargo of a vessel.
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4. To draw the charge from; as, to unload a gun.
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5. To sell in large quantities, as stock; to get rid of. [Brokers' Cant, U. S.]
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Unload
Un*load", v. i. To perform the act of unloading anything; as, let unload now.
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Unloader
Un*load"er (?), n. One who, or that which, unloads; a device for unloading, as hay from a wagon.
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Unlocated
Un*lo"ca*ted (?), a. 1. Not located or placed; not fixed in a place.
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2. Not surveyed, or designated by marks, limits, or boundaries, as appropriated to some individual, company, or corporation; as, unlocated lands.
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Unlock
Un*lock" (?), v. t. [Cf. AS. unl&unr_;can. See 1st Un-, and Lock, v. t.] 1. To unfasten, as what is locked; as, to unlock a door or a chest.
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2. To open, in general; to lay open; to undo.
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Unlock your springs, and open all your shades. Pope.
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[Lord] unlock the spell of sin. J. H. Newman.
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Unlodge
Un*lodge" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + lodge.] To dislodge; to deprive of lodgment. Carew.
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Unlook
Un*look" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + look.] To recall or retract, as a look. [R.] Richardson.
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Unlooked
Un*looked" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + looked.] Not observed or foreseen; unexpected; -- generally with for.Unlooked success.” Denham.
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She comes unlooked for, if she comes at all. Pope.
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Unlooked-for
Un*looked"-for (?), a. Not looked for; unexpected; as, an unlooked-for event.
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Unloose
Un*loose" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + loose.] To make loose; to loosen; to set free. Shak.
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Unloose
Un*loose", v. i. To become unfastened; to lose all connection or union.
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Unloosen
Un*loos"en (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + loosen.] To loosen; to unloose.
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Unlord
Un*lord" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + lord.] To deprive of the rank or position of a lord. Milton.
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Unlorded
Un*lord"ed, a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unlord.] Deprived of the rank of a lord.
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2. [Pref. un- + lorded.] Not raised to the rank of a lord. Milton.
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Unlove
Un*love" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + love.] To cease to love; to hate. [Obs.]
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Unlovely
Un*love"ly (?), a. Not lovely; not amiable; possessing qualities that excite dislike; disagreeable; displeasing; unpleasant. -- Un*love"li*ness (#), n.
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Unluckily
Un*luck"i*ly (?), adv. In an unlucky manner.
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Unluckiness
Un*luck"i*ness, n. Quality or state of being unlucky.
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Unlucky
Un*luck"y (?), a. 1. Not lucky; not successful; unfortunate; ill-fated; unhappy; as, an unlucky man; an unlucky adventure; an unlucky throw of dice; an unlucky game.
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&hand_; This word is properly applied to incidents in which failure results from chance or fortuity, as in games of hazard, rather than from lack or feebleness of effort.
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2. Bringing bad luck; ill-omened; inauspicious.
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Haunt me not with that unlucky face. Dryden.
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3. Mischievous; as, an unlucky wag. [Colloq.]
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Unlust
Un*lust" (?), n. Listlessness; disinclination. [Obs.] “Idleness and unlust.” Chaucer.
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Unlute
Un*lute" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + lute.] To separate, as things cemented or luted; to take the lute or the clay from. Boyle.
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Unmade
Un*made" (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + made.] Not yet made or formed; as, an unmade grave. Shak.
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2. [Properly p. p. of unmake.] Deprived of form, character, etc.; disunited.
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Unmagistrate
Un*mag"is*trate (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + magistrate.] To divest of the office or authority of a magistrate. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unmaiden
Un*maid"en (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + maiden.] To ravish; to deflower. [Obs.]
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Unmake
Un*make" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + make.] To destroy the form and qualities of; to deprive of being; to uncreate.
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God does not make or unmake things to try experiments. T. Burnet.
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Unman
Un*man" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + man.]
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1. To deprive of the distinctive qualities of a human being, as reason, or the like. [R.] South.
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2. To emasculate; to deprive of virility.
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3. To deprive of the courage and fortitude of a man; to break or subdue the manly spirit in; to cause to despond; to dishearten; to make womanish.
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Let's not unman each other. Byron.
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4. To deprive of men; as, to unman a ship.
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Unmanacle
Un*man"a*cle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + manacle.] To free from manacles. Tennyson.
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Unmanhood
Un*man"hood (?), n. Absence or lack of manhood. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unmanned
Un*manned" (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unman.] Deprived of manly qualities; deficient in vigor, strength, courage, etc.; weak; effeminate.
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2. [Pref. un- not + man + -ed.] (Falconry) Not tamed; not made familiar with, or subject to, man; -- also used figuratively. [Obs.]
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Hood my unmanned blood bating in my cheeks
With thy black mantle.
Shak.
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3. [Pref. un- not + manned.] Not furnished with men; as, an unmanned ship.
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Unmannerly
Un*man"ner*ly (?), a. Not mannerly; ill-bred; rude. -- adv. Uncivilly; rudely. -- Un*man"ner*li*ness (#), n.
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Unmantle
Un*man"tle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mantle.] To divest of a mantle; to uncover.
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Nay, she said, but I will unmantle you. Sir W. Scott.
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Unmarry
Un*mar"ry (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + marry.] To annul the marriage of; to divorce. Milton.
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Unmartyr
Un*mar"tyr (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + martyr.] To degrade from the rank of a martyr. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Unmasculate
Un*mas"cu*late (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + masculate.] To emasculate. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Unmask
Un*mask" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mask.] To strip of a mask or disguise; to lay open; to expose.
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Unmask
Un*mask", v. i. To put off a mask. Shak.
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Unmasterable
Un*mas"ter*a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being mastered or subdued. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Unmaterial
Un`ma*te"ri*al (?), a. Not material; immaterial. [Obs.] Daniel.
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Unmeaning
Un*mean"ing (?), a. 1. Having no meaning or signification; as, unmeaning words.
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2. Not indicating intelligence or sense; senseless; expressionless; as, an unmeaning face.
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There pride sits blazoned on the unmeaning brow. Trumbull.
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-- Un*mean"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*mean"ing*ness, n.
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Unmeant
Un*meant" (?), a. Not meant or intended; unintentional. Dryden.
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Unmeasurable
Un*meas"ur*a*ble (?), a. Immeasurable. Swift. -- Un*meas"ur*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*meas"ur*a*bly, adv.
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Unmechanize
Un*mech"an*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mechanize.]
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1. To undo the mechanism of; to unmake; as, to unmechanize a structure. [Obs.] Sterne.
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Unmechanized
Un*mech"an*ized (?), a. [Pref. un- + mechanized.] Not mechanized. Paley.
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Unmeet
Un*meet" (?), a. Not meet or fit; not proper; unbecoming; unsuitable; -- usually followed by for.Unmeet for a wife.” Tennyson.
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And all unmeet our carpet floors. Emerson.
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-- Un*meet"ly, adv. -- Un*meet"ness, n.
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Unmember
Un*mem"ber (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + member.] To deprive of membership, as in a church.
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Unmentionables
Un*men"tion*a*bles (?), n. pl. The breeches; trousers. [Jocose]
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Unmerchantable
Un*mer"chant*a*ble (?), a. (Com.) Not merchantable; not fit for market; being of a kind, quality, or quantity that is unsalable. McElrath.
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Unmercied
Un*mer"cied (?), a. [Pref. un- not + mercy.] Unmerciful; merciless. [Obs.] Drayton.
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Unmerciful
Un*mer"ci*ful (?), a. Not merciful; indisposed to mercy or grace; cruel; inhuman; merciless; unkind. -- Un*mer"ci*ful*ly, adv. -- Un*mer"ci*ful*ness, n.
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Unmerciless
Un*mer"ci*less, a. [Pref. un- (intensive) + merciless.] Utterly merciless. [Obs.] Joye.
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Unmew
Un*mew" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mew to confine.] To release from confinement or restraint. Keats.
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Unmingle
Un*min"gle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mingle.] To separate, as things mixed. Bacon.
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Unmistakable
Un`mis*tak"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being mistaken or misunderstood; clear; plain; obvious; evident. -- Un`mis*tak"a*bly, adv.
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Unmitre
Unmiter
{ Un*mi"ter, Un*mi"tre (?) }, v. t. [1st pref. un- + miter.] To deprive of a miter; to depose or degrade from the rank of a bishop. Milton.
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Unmould
Unmold
{ Un*mold", Un*mould" } (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mold.] To change the form of; to reduce from any form.Unmolding reason's mintage.” Milton.
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Unmoneyed
Un*mon"eyed (?), a. Destitute of money; not rich. [Written also unmonied.] Shenstone.
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Unmonopolize
Un`mo*nop"o*lize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + monopolize.] To recover or release from the state of being monopolized. [R.]
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Unmonopolizing the rewards of learning and industry. Milton.
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Unmoor
Un*moor" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + moor.] (Naut.) (a) To cause to ride with one anchor less than before, after having been moored by two or more anchors. (b) To loose from anchorage. See Moor, v. t.
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Unmoor
Un*moor", v. i. To weigh anchor. Sir W. Scott.
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Unmoral
Un*mor"al (?), a. Having no moral perception, quality, or relation; involving no idea of morality; -- distinguished from both moral and immoral. -- Un`mo*ral"i*ty (#), n.
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Unmoralized
Un*mor"al*ized (?), a. Not restrained or tutored by morality. Norris.
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Unmorrised
Un*mor"rised (?), a. Not arrayed in the dress of a morris dancer. [Obs.] Beau. & Fl.
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Unmortise
Un*mor"tise (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + mortise.] To loosen, unfix, or separate, as things mortised together. Tennyson.
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Un-Mosaic
Un`-Mo*sa"ic (?), a. Not according to Moses; unlike Moses or his works.
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By this reckoning Moses should be most un Mosaic. Milton.
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Unmothered
Un*moth"ered (?), [1st pref. un- + mother.] Deprived of a mother; motherless.
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Unmovable
Un*mov"a*ble (?), a. Immovable. “Steadfast, unmovable.” 1 Cor. xv. 58. Locke.
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Unmovably
Un*mov"a*bly, adv. Immovably. [R.] J. Ellis.
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Unmoved
Un*moved" (?), a. Not moved; fixed; firm; unshaken; calm; apathetic. -- Un*mov"ed*ly, adv.
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Unmuffle
Un*muf"fle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + muffle.]
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1. To take a covering from, as the face; to uncover.
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2. To remove the muffling of, as a drum.
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Unmutable
Un*mu"ta*ble (?), a. Immutable. [Obs.]
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Unmuzzle
Un*muz"zle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + muzzle.] To loose from a muzzle; to remove a muzzle from.
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Unnail
Un*nail" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nail.] To remove the nails from; to unfasten by removing nails.
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Unnapped
Un*napped" (?), a. Finished without a nap.
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I did not attempt her with a threadbare name,
Unnapped with meritorious actions.
Beau. & Fl.
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Unnatural
Un*nat"u*ral (?; 135), a. Not natural; contrary, or not conforming, to the order of nature; being without natural traits; as, unnatural crimes.
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Syn. -- See Factitious.
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-- Un*nat"u*ral*ly, adv. -- Un*nat"u*ral*ness, n.
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Unnaturalize
Un*nat"u*ral*ize (?), v. t. To make unnatural. [R.] Hales.
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Unnature
Un*na"ture (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nature.] To change the nature of; to invest with a different or contrary nature. [Obs.]
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A right heavenly nature, indeed, as if were unnaturing them, doth so bridle them [the elements]. Sir P. Sidney.
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Unnature
Un*na"ture, n. [Pref. un- not + nature.] The contrary of nature; that which is unnatural. [R.]
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So as to be rather unnature, after all, than nature. H. Bushnell.
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Unnear
Un*near" (?), prep. Not near; not close to; at a distance from. [Obs.] Davies (Muse's Sacrifice).
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Unnecessary
Un*nec"es*sa*ry (?), a. Not necessary; not required under the circumstances; unless; needless; as, unnecessary labor, care, or rigor. -- Un*nec"es*sa*ri*ly (#), adv. -- Un*nec"es*sa*ri*ness, n.
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Unnecessity
Un`ne*ces"si*ty (?), n. The state of being unnecessary; something unnecessary. [Obs.]
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Unneighbored
Un*neigh"bored (?), a. Being without neigbors. Cowper.
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Unneighborly
Un*neigh"bor*ly (?), a. Not neighborly; distant; reserved; solitary; exclusive. -- adv. Not in a neighborly manner. Shak.
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Unnervate
Un*nerv"ate (?), a. Enervate. [Obs.]
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Unnerve
Un*nerve" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nerve.] To deprive of nerve, force, or strength; to weaken; to enfeeble; as, to unnerve the arm.
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Unequal match'd, . . .
The unnerved father falls.
Shak.
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Unnest
Un*nest (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nest.] To eject from a nest; to unnestle. [R.] T. Adams.
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Unnestle
Un*nes"tle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nestle.] Same as Unnest. [R.]
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Unnethes
Unnethe
{ Un*nethe" (?), Un*nethes" (?), } adv. With difficulty. See Uneath. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unnoble
Un*no"ble (?), a. Ignoble. Shak.
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Unnobly
Un*no"bly, adv. Ignobly. J. Fletcher.
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Unnooked
Un*nooked" (?), a. Without nooks and corners; guileless. [Obs.]Unnooked simplicity.” Marston.
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Unnotify
Un*no"ti*fy (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + notify.] To retract or withdraw a notice of. Walpole.
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Unnumbered
Un*num"bered (?), a. Not numbered; not counted or estimated; innumerable. Dryden.
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Unnumerable
Un*nu"mer*a*ble (?), a. Innumerable. [Obs.] “An unnumerable multitude.” Udall.
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Unnun
Un*nun" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + nun.] To remove from condition of being a nun. [R.]
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Many did quickly unnun and disfriar themselves. Fuller.
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Unobedience
Un`o*be"di*ence (?), n. Disobedience. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unobedient
Un`o*be"di*ent (?), a. Disobedient. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unobservance
Un`ob*serv"ance (?), n. Want or neglect of observance; inobservance. Whitlock.
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Unobtrusive
Un`ob*tru"sive (?), a. Not obtrusive; not presuming; modest. -- Un`ob*tru"sive*ly, adv. -- Un`ob*tru"sive*ness, n.
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Unoffensive
Un`of*fen"sive (?), a. Inoffensive.
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Unoften
Un*of"ten (?; 115), adv. Not often. [Obs.]
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Unoil
Un*oil" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + oil.] To remove the oil from. Dryden.
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Unoperative
Un*op"er*a*tive (?), a. Producing no effect; inoperative. [Obs.] South.
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Unoperculated
Un`o*per"cu*la`ted (?), a. Destitute of an operculum, or cover.
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Unorder
Un*or"der (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + order.] To countermand an order for. [R.]
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Unorderly
Un*or"der*ly, a. Disorderly. [Obs.] Bp. Sanderson.
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Unordinate
Un*or"di*nate (?), a. Disorderly; irregular; inordinate. [R.] -- Un*or"di*nate*ly, adv. [R.]
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Unorganized
Un*or"gan*ized (?), a. Not organized; being without organic structure; specifically (Biol.), not having the different tissues and organs characteristic of living organisms, nor the power of growth and development; as, the unorganized ferments. See the Note under Ferment, n., 1.
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Unoriginated
Un`o*rig"i*na`ted (?), a. 1. Not originated; existing from all eternity. F. W. Newman.
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2. Not yet caused to be, or to be made; as, possible inventions still unoriginated.
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Unoriginately
Un`o*rig"i*nate*ly (?), adv. Without origin.
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Unossified
Un*os"si*fied (?), a. (Zool.) Destitute of a bony structure.
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Unowed
Un*owed" (?), a. 1. Ownerless. [Obs.] Shak.
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2. Not owed; as, to pay money unowed.
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Unowned
Un*own"ed (?), a. [Pref. un- not + (sense 1) owned possessed, and (sense 2) owned granted, acknowledged.]
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1. Not owned; having no owner. Milton.
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2. Not acknowledged; not avowed. Gay.
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Unpack
Un*pack" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pack.]
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1. To separate and remove, as things packed; to open and remove the contents of; as, to unpack a trunk.
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2. To relieve of a pack or burden. [R.] Shak.
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Unpacker
Un*pack"er (?), n. One who unpacks.
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Unpaganize
Un*pa"gan*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + paganize.] To cause to cease to be pagan; to divest of pagan character. [R.] Cudworth.
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Unpaint
Un*paint" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + paint.] To remove the paint from; to efface, as a painting. Parnell.
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Unpaired
Un*paired (?), a. Not paired; not suited or matched.
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And minds unpaired had better think alone. Crabbe.
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Unpalped
Un*palped" (?), a. (Zool.) Destitute of a palp.
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Unpannel
Un*pan"nel (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pannel.] To take the saddle off; to unsaddle. [Obs.] Jervas.
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Unparadise
Un*par"a*dise (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + paradise.] To deprive of happiness like that of paradise; to render unhappy. [R.] Young.
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Unparagoned
Un*par"a*goned (?), a. Having no paragon or equal; matchless; peerless. [R.]
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Your unparagoned mistress is dead. Shak.
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Unparalleled
Un*par"al*leled (?), a. Having no parallel, or equal; unequaled; unmatched.
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The unparalleled perseverance of the armies of the United States, under every suffering and discouragement, was little short of a miracle. Washington.
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Unparched
Un*parched" (?), a. [Pref. un- not (intensive) parched.] Dried up; withered by heat. [Obs.] “My tongue . . . unparched.” Crashaw.
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Unpardonable
Un*par"don*a*ble (?), a. Not admitting of pardon or forgiveness; inexcusable.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Unparented
Un*par"ent*ed (?), a. Having no parent, or no acknowledged parent. [R.]
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Unparliamentary
Un*par`lia*men"ta*ry (?), a. Not parliamentary; contrary to the practice of parliamentary bodies. -- Un*par`lia*men"ta*ri*ness (#), n.
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Unpartial
Un*par"tial (?), a. Impartial. [Obs.] Bp. Sanderson. -- Un*par"tial*ly, adv. [Obs.] Hooker.
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Unpassable
Un*pass"a*ble (?), a. Impassable. E. A. Freeman. -- Un*pass"a*ble*ness, n. Evelyn.
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Unpassionate
Un*pas"sion*ate (?), a. Not passionate; dispassionate. -- Un*pas"sion*ate*ly, adv.
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Unpastor
Un*pas"tor (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pastor.] To cause to be no longer pastor; to deprive of pastorship. [R.] Fuller.
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Unpathed
Un*pathed" (?), a. Not having a path. Shak.
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Unpathwayed
Un*path"wayed` (?), a. Pathless. [R.] “The smooth, unpathwayed plain.” Wordsworth.
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Unpatience
Un*pa"tience (?), n. Impatience. [Obs.]
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Unpatient
Un*pa"tient (?), a. Impatient. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unpaved
Un*paved" (?), a. 1. Not paved; not furnished with a pavement. Hakewill.
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2. Castrated. [Obs.]Unpaved eunuch.” Shak.
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Unpay
Un*pay" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pay.] To undo, take back, or annul, as a payment. Shak.
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Unpeace
Un*peace" (?), n. Absence or lack of peace. [Obs.] Testament of Love.
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Unpedigreed
Un*ped"i*greed (?), a. Not distinguished by a pedigree. [R.] Pollok.
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Unpeeled
Un*peeled (?), a. 1. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + peel.] Thoroughly stripped; pillaged. [Obs.] Shak.
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2. [Pref. un- not + peeled.] Not peeled.
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Unpeerable
Un*peer"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of having a peer, or equal.
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Unpeered
Un*peered (?), a. Having no peer; unequaled; unparalleled.Unpeered excellence.” Marston.
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Unpeg
Un*peg" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + peg.] To remove a peg or pegs from; to unfasten; to open. Shak.
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Unpen
Un*pen" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pen.] To release from a pen or from confinement. “If a man unpens another's water.” Blackstone.
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Unpenetrable
Un*pen"e*tra*ble (?), a. Impenetrable.
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Unpenitent
Un*pen"i*tent (?), a. Impenitent. Sandys.
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Unpeople
Un*peo"ple (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + people.] To deprive of inhabitants; to depopulate. Shak.
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Unperegal
Un`per*e"gal (?), a. [Pref. un- not + peregal.] Unequal. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unperfect
Un*per"fect (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + perfect.] To mar or destroy the perfection of. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Unperfect
Un*per"fect (?), a. [Pref. un- + perfect.] Imperfect. [Obs.] Holland. -- Un*per"fect*ly, adv. [Obs.] Hales. -- Un*per"fect*ness, n. [Obs.]
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Unperfection
Un`per*fec"tion (?), n. Want of perfection; imperfection. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unperishable
Un*per"ish*a*ble (?), a. Imperishable.
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Unperishably
Un*per"ish*a*bly, adv. Imperishably.
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Unperplex
Un`per*plex" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + perplex.] To free from perplexity. [R.] Donne.
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Unpersuasion
Un`per*sua"sion (?), n. The state of not being persuaded; disbelief; doubt. [R.] Abp. Leighton.
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Unpervert
Un`per*vert (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pervert.] To free from perversion; to deliver from being perverted; to reconvert. [Obs.]
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Unphilosophize
Un`phi*los"o*phize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + philosophize.] To degrade from the character of a philosopher. [R.] Pope.
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Unpick
Un*pick (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + pick.] To pick out; to undo by picking.
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Unpicked
Un*picked" (?), a. [Properly p. p. of unpick.] Picked out; picked open.
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2. [Pref. un- not + picked.] Not picked. Milton.
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Unpin
Un*pin" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pin.] To loose from pins; to remove the pins from; to unfasten; as, to unpin a frock; to unpin a frame.
[1913 Webster]

Unpinion
Un*pin"ion (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pinion.] To loose from pinions or manacles; to free from restraint. Goldsmith.
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Unpitied
Un*pit"ied (?), a. 1. Not pitied.
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2. Pitiless; merciless. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unpitious
Un*pi"tious (?), a. 1. Impious; wicked. [Obs.] “The life of the unpitous.” Wyclif (Prov. xv. 8).
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2. Destitute of pity; pitiless. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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-- Un*pi"tous*ly, adv. [Obs.] -- Un*pi"tous*ness, n. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unpitousty
Un*pi"tous*ty (?), n. Impiety. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unpity
Un*pit"y (?), n. Want of piety. [Obs.]
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Unplacable
Un*pla"ca*ble (?), a. Implacable. [Obs.]
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Unplaced
Un*placed" (?), a. Not placed.
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Unplaid
Un*plaid" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + plaid.] To deprive of a plaid.
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Unplained
Un*plained" (?), a. Not deplored or bewailed; unlamented. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unplat
Un*plat" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + plat.] To take out the folds or twists of, as something previously platted; to unfold; to unwreathe.
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Unplausive
Un*plau"sive (?), a. Not approving; disapproving. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unpleaded
Un*plead"ed (?), a. 1. Not used as a plea; not urged; as, an unpleaded excuse.
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2. Not supported by pleas; undefended; as, an unpleaded suit.
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Unpleasant
Un*pleas"ant (?), a. Not pleasant; not amiable or agreeable; displeasing; offensive. -- Un*pleas"ant*ly, adv. -- Un*pleas"ant*ness, n.
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Unpleasantry
Un*pleas"ant*ry (?), n.; pl. Unpleasantries (&unr_;).
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1. Want of pleasantry. [R.]
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2. A state of disagreement; a falling out. Thackeray.
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Unpleasive
Un*pleas"ive (?), a. Unpleasant. [Obs.] “An unpleasive passion.” Bp. Hall.
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Unpleat
Un*pleat" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pleat.] To remove the plaits of; to smooth. W. Browne.
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Unplight
Un*plight" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + plight.] To unfold; to lay open; to explain. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unplumb
Un*plumb" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + plumb.] To deprive of lead, as of a leaden coffin. [R.] Burke.
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Unplume
Un*plume" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + plume.] To strip of plumes or feathers; hence, to humiliate.
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Unpoised
Un*poised" (?), a. 1. Not poised or balanced.
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2. Not poised or weighed; hence, regardless of consequences; unhesitating. [Obs.] Marston.
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Unpoison
Un*poi"son (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + poison.] To remove or expel poison from. [Obs.] South.
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Unpolicied
Un*pol"i*cied (?), a. 1. Not having civil polity, or a regular form of government.
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2. Impolitic; imprudent. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unpolish
Un*pol"ish (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + polish.] To deprive of polish; to make impolite.
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Unpolite
Un`po*lite" (?), a. Not polite; impolite; rude. -- Un`po*lite"ly, adv. -- Un`po*lite"ness, n.
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Unpolitic
Un*pol"i*tic (?), a. Impolitic; imprudent.
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Unpolled
Un*polled" (?), a. Not polled. Specifically: (a) Not enumerated or registered; as, an unpolled vote or voter. (b) Not plundered. [Obs.]Unpoll'd Arabian wealth.” Fanshawe.
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Unpope
Un*pope" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pope.] 1. To divest of the character, office, or authority of a pope.
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2. To deprive of a pope. [Obs.]
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Rome will never so far unpope herself as to part with her pretended supremacy. Fuller.
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Unportunate
Un*por"tu*nate (?), a. Importunate; troublesome with requests. [Obs.] Golden Boke.
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Unportuous
Un*por"tu*ous (?), a. Having no ports. [Obs.] “An unportuous coast.” Burke.
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Unpossess
Un`pos*sess" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + possess.] To be without, or to resign, possession of. [Obs.]
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Unpossibility
Un*pos`si*bil"i*ty (?), n. Impossibility. [R.] “Utter unpossibility.” Poe.
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Unpossible
Un*pos"si*ble (?), a. Impossible. [R.]
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Unpower
Un*pow"er (?), n. Want of power; weakness. [Obs.] Piers Plowman.
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Unpowerful
Un*pow"er*ful (?), a. Not powerful; weak. Cowley.
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Unpracticable
Un*prac"ti*ca*ble (?), a. Impracticable; not feasible.
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Unpractical
Un*prac"ti*cal (?), a. Not practical; impractical.Unpractical questions.” H. James.
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I like him none the less for being unpractical. Lowell.
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Unpraise
Un*praise" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + praise.] To withhold praise from; to deprive of praise. [R.]
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Unpray
Un*pray (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pray.] To revoke or annul by prayer, as something previously prayed for. [R.] Sir M. Hale.
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Unprayable
Un*pray"a*ble (?), a. Not to be influenced or moved by prayers; obdurate. [R.] Wyclif.
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Unprayed
Un*prayed" (?), a. [With for.] Not prayed for. [Obs.] Sir T. More.
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Unpreach
Un*preach" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + preach.] To undo or overthrow by preaching. [R.] De Foe.
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Unprecedented
Un*prec"e*dent*ed (?), a. Having no precedent or example; not preceded by a like case; not having the authority of prior example; novel; new; unexampled. -- Un*prec"e*dent*ed*ly, adv.
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Unpredict
Un`pre*dict" (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + predict.] To retract or falsify a previous prediction. Milton.
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Unprejudiced
Un*prej"u*diced (?), a. 1. Not prejudiced; free from undue bias or prepossession; not preoccupied by opinion; impartial; as, an unprejudiced mind; an unprejudiced judge.
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2. Not warped or biased by prejudice; as, an unprejudiced judgment.
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-- Un*prej"u*diced*ness, n. V. Knox.
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Unprelated
Un*prel"a*ted (?), a. [1st pref. un- + prelate.] Deposed from the office of prelate.
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Unprevented
Un`pre*vent"ed (?), a. 1. Not prevented or hindered; as, unprevented sorrows. Shak.
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2. Not preceded by anything. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unpriced
Un*priced" (?), a. Not priced; being without a fixed or certain value; also, priceless. “Amethyst unpriced.” Neale (Rhythm of St. Bernard).
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Unpriest
Un*priest" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + priest.] To deprive of priesthood; to unfrock. [R.] Milton.
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Unprince
Un*prince" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + prince.] To deprive of the character or authority of a prince; to divest of principality of sovereignty. [R.] Swift.
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Unprinciple
Un*prin"ci*ple (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + principle.] To destroy the moral principles of. [R.]
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Unprincipled
Un*prin"ci*pled (?), a. [Pref. un- not + principled.] Being without principles; especially, being without right moral principles; also, characterized by absence of principle. -- Un*prin"ci*pled*ness, n.
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Unprison
Un*pris"on (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + prison.] To take or deliver from prison.
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Unprizable
Un*priz"a*ble (?), a. 1. Not prized or valued; being without value. [Obs.]
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2. Invaluable; being beyond estimation. [Obs.]
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Unprobably
Un*prob"a*bly (?), adv. [Pref. un- not + probably.] Improbably.
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Unprobably
Un*prob"a*bly, adv. [Un- + L. probabilis approvable, fr. probare to approve. Cf. Probable.] In a manner not to be approved of; improperly. [Obs. & R.]
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To diminish, by the authority of wise and knowing men, things unjustly and unprobably crept in. Strype.
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Unproficiency
Un`pro*fi"cien*cy (?), n. Want of proficiency or improvement. Bp. Hall.
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Unprofit
Un*prof"it (?), n. Want of profit; unprofitableness. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unprofited
Un*prof"it*ed, a. Profitless. [R.] Shak.
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Unpromise
Un*prom"ise (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + promise.] To revoke or annul, as a promise. Chapman.
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Unprop
Un*prop" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + prop.] To remove a prop or props from; to deprive of support.
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Unproper
Un*prop"er (?), a. Not proper or peculiar; improper. [Obs.] -- Un*prop"er*ly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unproselyte
Un*pros"e*lyte (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + proselyte.] To convert or recover from the state of a proselyte. Fuller.
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Unprotestantize
Un*prot"es*tant*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + protestantize.] To render other than Protestant; to cause to change from Protestantism to some other form of religion; to deprive of some Protestant feature or characteristic.
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The attempt to unprotestantize the Church of England. Froude.
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Unprovide
Un`pro*vide (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + provide.] To deprive of necessary provision; to unfurnish.
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Lest her . . . beauty unprovide my mind again. Shak.
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Unprovident
Un*prov"i*dent (?), a. Improvident. [Obs.] “Who for thyself art so unprovident.” Shak.
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Unprudence
Un*pru"dence (?), n. Imprudence. [Obs.]
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Unprudent
Un*pru"dent (?), a. Imprudent. [Obs.]
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Unprudential
Un`pru*den"tial (?), a. Imprudent. [Obs.] “The most unwise and unprudential act.” Milton.
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Unpucker
Un*puck"er (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + pucker.] To smooth away the puckers or wrinkles of.
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Unpure
Un*pure" (?), a. Not pure; impure.
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-- Un*pure"ly, adv. -- Un*pure"ness, n.
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Unpursed
Un*pursed" (?), a. [1st pref. un- + purse + -ed.]
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1. Robbed of a purse, or of money. [R.] Pollock.
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2. Taken from the purse; expended. [Obs.] Gower.
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Unqualify
Un*qual"i*fy (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + quality.] To disqualify; to unfit. Swift.
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Unqualitied
Un*qual"i*tied (?), a. [1st pref. un- + quality.] Deprived of the usual faculties. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unqueen
Un*queen" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + queen.] To divest of the rank or authority of queen. Shak.
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Unquestionable
Un*ques"tion*a*ble (?), a. 1. Not questionable; as, an unquestionable title.
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2. Not inviting questions or conversation. [R.] Shak.
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-- Un*ques"tion*a*bly, adv.
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Unquestioned
Un*ques"tioned (?), a. 1. Not called in question; not doubted.
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2. Not interrogated; having no questions asked; not examined or examined into. Shak.
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She muttering prayers, as holy rites she meant,
Through the divided crowd unquestioned went.
Dryden.
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3. Indisputable; not to be opposed or impugned.
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Their unquestioned pleasures must be served. B. Jonson.
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Unquick
Un*quick" (?), a. Not quick. [R.] Daniel.
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Unquiet
Un*qui"et (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + quiet.] To disquiet. [Obs.] Ld. Herbert.
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Unquiet
Un*qui"et, a. [Pref. un- + quiet.] Not quiet; restless; uneasy; agitated; disturbed. -- Un*qui"et*ly, adv. -- Un*qui"et*ness, n.
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Unquietude
Un*qui"e*tude (?), n. Uneasiness; inquietude.
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Unravel
Un*rav"el (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + ravel.]
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1. To disentangle; to disengage or separate the threads of; as, to unravel a stocking.
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2. Hence, to clear from complication or difficulty; to unfold; to solve; as, to unravel a plot.
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3. To separate the connected or united parts of; to throw into disorder; to confuse. “Art shall be conjured for it, and nature all unraveled.” Dryden.
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Unravel
Un*rav"el, v. i. To become unraveled, in any sense.
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Unravelment
Un*rav"el*ment (?), n. The act of unraveling, or the state of being unraveled.
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Unrazored
Un*ra"zored (?), a. Not shaven. [R.] Milton.
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Unread
Un*read" (?), a. 1. Not read or perused; as, an unread book. Hooker.
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2. Not versed in literature; illiterate. Dryden.
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Unreadiness
Un*read"i*ness (?), n. The quality or state of being unready.
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Unready
Un*read"y (?), a. 1. Not ready or prepared; not prompt; slow; awkward; clumsy. Dryden.
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Nor need the unready virgin strike her breast. Keble.
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2. Not dressed; undressed. [Obs.]
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Unready
Un*read"y, v. t. [1st pref. un- + ready.] To undress. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney.
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Unreal
Un*re"al (?), a. Not real; unsubstantial; fanciful; ideal.
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Unreality
Un`re*al"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unreal; want of reality.
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Unrealize
Un*re"al*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + realize.] To make unreal; to idealize.
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His fancy . . . unrealizes everything at a touch. Lowell.
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Unreally
Un*re"al*ly, adv. In an unreal manner; ideally.
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Unreason
Un*rea"son (?), n. [Pref. un- not + reason.] Want of reason; unreasonableness; absurdity.
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Abbot of Unreason. See Abbot of Misrule, under Abbot.
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Unreason
Un*rea"son, v. t. [1st pref. un- + reason.] To undo, disprove, or refute by reasoning. [Obs.]
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To unreason the equity of God's proceedings. South.
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Unreasonable
Un*rea"son*a*ble (?), a. Not reasonable; irrational; immoderate; exorbitant. -- Un*rea"son*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*rea"son*a*bly, adv.
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Unreasoned
Un*rea"soned (?), a. Not supported by reason; unreasonable.Unreasoned habits.” Burke.
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Unreave
Un*reave" (?), v. t. [See Unreeve.] To unwind; to disentangle; to loose. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unreaved
Un*reaved" (?), a. [See Un- not, and, for -reaved, cf. Rive, and AS. reófan to break.] Not torn, split, or parted; not torn to pieces. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Unrebukable
Un`re*buk"a*ble (?), a. Not deserving rebuke or censure; blameless. 1 Tim. vi. 14.
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Unrecuring
Un`re*cur"ing (?), a. Incurable. [Obs.] “Some unrecuring wound.” Shak.
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Unredeemed
Un`re*deemed" (?), a. Not redeemed.
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Unreeve
Un*reeve" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + reeve, v. t.] (Naut.) To withdraw, or take out, as a rope from a block, thimble, or the like.
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Unreformation
Un*ref`or*ma"tion (?), n. Want of reformation; state of being unreformed. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Unregeneracy
Un`re*gen"er*a*cy (?), n. The quality or state of being unregenerate. Glanvill.
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Unregenerated
Unregenerate
{ Un`re*gen"er*ate (?), Un`re*gen"er*a`ted (?), } a. Not regenerated; not renewed in heart; remaining or being at enmity with God.
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Unregeneration
Un`re*gen`er*a"tion (?), n. Unregeneracy.
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Unrein
Un*rein" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + rein.] To loosen the reins of; to remove restraint from. Addison.
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Unrelenting
Un`re*lent"ing (?), a. Not relenting; unyielding; rigid; hard; stern; cruel. -- Un`re*lent"ing*ly, adv. -- Un`re*lent"ing*ness, n.
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Unreliable
Un`re*li"a*ble (?), a. Not reliable; untrustworthy. See Reliable. -- Un`re*li"a*ble*ness, n.
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Alcibiades . . . was too unsteady, and (according to Mr. Coleridge's coinage) “unreliable;” or perhaps, in more correct English, too “unrelyuponable.” De Quincey.
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Unreligious
Un`re*li"gious (?), a. Irreligious. Wordsworth.
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Unremembrance
Un`re*mem"brance (?), n. Want of remembrance; forgetfulness. I. Watts.
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Unremitting
Un`re*mit"ting (?), a. Not remitting; incessant; continued; persevering; as, unremitting exertions. Cowper. -- Un`re*mit"ting*ly, adv. -- Un`re*mit"ting*ness, n.
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Unremorseless
Un`re*morse"less (?), a. [Pref. un- not (intensive) + remorseless.] Utterly remorseless. [Obs. & R.]Unremorseless death.” Cowley.
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Unrepentance
Un`re*pent"ance (?), n. Impenitence. [R.]
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Unreprievable
Un`re*priev"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being reprieved. Shak.
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Unreproachable
Un`re*proach"a*ble (?), a. Not liable to be reproached; irreproachable.
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Unreproved
Un`re*proved (?), a. 1. Not reproved. Sandys.
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2. Not having incurred reproof, blameless. [Obs.]
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In unreproved pleasures free. Milton.
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Unreputable
Un*rep"u*ta*ble (?), a. Disreputable.
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Unreserve
Un`re*serve" (?), n. Absence of reverse; frankness; freedom of communication. T. Warton.
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Unreserved
Un`re*served" (?), a. Not reserved; not kept back; not withheld in part; unrestrained. -- Un`re*serv"ed*ly (#), adv. -- Un`re*serv"ed*ness, n.
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Unresistance
Un`re*sist"ance (?), n. Nonresistance; passive submission; irresistance. Bp. Hall.
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Unresisted
Un`re*sist"ed, a. 1. Not resisted; unopposed. Bentley.
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2. Resistless; as, unresisted fate. [R.] Pope.
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Unresistible
Un`re*sist"i*ble (?), a. Irresistible. W. Temple.
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Unrespect
Un`re*spect" (?), n. Disrespect. [Obs.]Unrespect of her toil.” Bp. Hall.
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Unresponsible
Un`re*spon"si*ble (?), a. Irresponsible. Fuller. -- Un`re*spon"si*ble*ness, n.
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Unrest
Un*rest" (?), n. Want of rest or repose; unquietness; sleeplessness; uneasiness; disquietude.
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Is this, quoth she, the cause of your unrest! Chaucer.
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Can calm despair and wild unrest
Be tenants of a single breast?
Tennyson.
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Unrestraint
Un`re*straint" (?), n. Freedom from restraint; freedom; liberty; license.
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Unresty
Un*rest"y (?), a. Causing unrest; disquieting; as, unresty sorrows. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unrevenued
Un*rev"e*nued (?), a. Not furnished with a revenue. [R.] Milton.
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Unreverence
Un*rev"er*ence (?), n. Absence or lack of reverence; irreverence. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unreverend
Un*rev"er*end (?), a. 1. Not reverend.
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2. Disrespectful; irreverent. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unreverent
Un*rev"er*ent (?), a. Irreverent. [R.] Shak.
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Unreverently
Un*rev"er*ent*ly, adv. Irreverently. [R.] B. Jonson.
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Unriddle
Un*rid"dle (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + riddle.] To read the riddle of; to solve or explain; as, to unriddle an enigma or a mystery. Macaulay.
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And where you can't unriddle, learn to trust. Parnell.
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Unriddler
Un*rid"dler (?), n. One who unriddles. Lovelace.
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Unrig
Un*rig" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + rig.] (Naut.) To strip of rigging; as, to unrig a ship. Totten.
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Unright
Un*right" (?), a. [AS. unriht. See Un- not, and Right.] Not right; wrong. [Obs.] Gower.
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Unright
Un*right", n. A wrong. [Obs.]
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Nor did I you never unright. Chaucer.
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Unright
Un*right" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + right.] To cause (something right) to become wrong. [Obs.] Gower.
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Unrighteous
Un*right"eous (?), a. [OE. unrightwise, AS. unrihtwīs. See Un- not, and Righteous.]
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1. Not righteous; evil; wicked; sinful; as, an unrighteous man.
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2. Contrary to law and equity; unjust; as, an unrighteous decree or sentence.
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-- Un*right"eous*ly, adv. -- Un*right"eous*ness, n.
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Unrightwise
Un*right"wise` (?), a. Unrighteous. [Obs.] Wyclif. -- Un*right"wise`ly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unringed
Un*ringed" (?), a. Not having a ring, as in the nose. “Pigs unringed.” Hudibras.
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Unrioted
Un*ri"ot*ed (?), a. Free from rioting. [Obs.] “A chaste, unrioted house.” May (Lucan).
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Unrip
Un*rip" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- (intensive) + rip.] To rip; to cut open. Bacon.
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Unripe
Un*ripe" (?), a. 1. Not ripe; as, unripe fruit.
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2. Developing too early; premature. Sir P. Sidney.
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Unripeness
Un*ripe"ness, n. Quality or state of being unripe.
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Unrivaled
Un*ri"valed (?), a. Having no rival; without a competitor; peerless. [Spelt also unrivalled.] Pope.
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Unrivet
Un*riv"et (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + rivet.] To take out, or loose, the rivets of; as, to unrivet boiler plates.
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Unrobe
Un*robe" (?), v. t. & i. [1st pref. un- + robe.] To disrobe; to undress; to take off the robes.
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Unroll
Un*roll" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + roll.] [Written also unrol.]
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1. To open, as what is rolled or convolved; as, to unroll cloth; to unroll a banner.
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2. To display; to reveal. Dryden.
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3. To remove from a roll or register, as a name.
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If I make not this cheat bring out another . . . let me be unrolled and my name put in the book of virtue! Shak.
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Un-Romanized
Un-Ro"man*ized (?), a. 1. Not subjected to Roman arms or customs. J. Whitaker.
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2. (Eccl.) Not subjected to the principles or usages of the Roman Catholic Church.
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Unroof
Un*roof" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + roof.] To strip off the roof or covering of, as a house. Shak.
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Unroofed
Un*roofed" (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of unroof.] Stripped of a roof, or similar covering.
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Broken carriages, dead horses, unroofed cottages, all indicated the movements. Sir W. Scott.
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2. [Pref. un- not + roofed.] Not yet roofed.
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Unroost
Un*roost" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + roost.] To drive from the roost. Shak.
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Unroot
Un*root" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + root.] To tear up by the roots; to eradicate; to uproot.
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Unroot
Un*root", v. i. To be torn up by the roots. Beau. & Fl.
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Unrude
Un*rude" (?), a. [Pref. un- + rude. In sense 2 un- is intensive.]
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1. Not rude; polished. Herrick.
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2. Excessively rude. [Obs. & R.] “See how the unrude rascal backbites him.” B. Jonson.
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Unruffle
Un*ruf"fle (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + ruffle.] To cease from being ruffled or agitated. Dryden.
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Unruffled
Un*ruf"fled (?), a. [Pref. un- not + ruffled.] Not ruffled or agitated; smooth; calm; tranquil; quiet.
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Calm and unruffled as a summer's sea. Addison.
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Unruinated
Unruinate
{ Un*ru"in*ate (?), Un*ru"in*a`ted (?), } a. Not ruined or destroyed. [Obs.]Unruinated towers.” Bp. Hall.
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Unruled
Un*ruled" (?), a. 1. Not governed or controlled.Unruled and undirected.” Spenser.
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2. Not ruled or marked with lines; as, unruled paper.
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Unruliment
Un*rul"i*ment (?), n. Unruliness. [Obs.] “Breaking forth with rude unruliment.” Spenser.
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Unruliness
Un*rul"i*ness, n. Quality or state unruly.
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Unruly
Un*rul"y (?), a. [Compar. Unrulier (&unr_;), superl. Unruliest.] [Pref. un- not + rule. Cf. Ruly.] Not submissive to rule; disregarding restraint; disposed to violate; turbulent; ungovernable; refractory; as, an unruly boy; unruly boy; unruly conduct.
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But the tongue can no man tame; it is an unruly evil, full of deadly poison. James iii. 8.
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Unrumple
Un*rum"ple (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + rumple.] To free from rumples; to spread or lay even,
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Unsacrament
Un*sac"ra*ment (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sacrament.] To deprive of sacramental character or efficacy; as, to unsacrament the rite of baptism. [Obs.]
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Unsad
Un*sad" (?), a. [AS. unsæd unsated, insatiable. See Un- not, and Sad.] Unsteady; fickle. [Obs.]
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O, stormy people, unsad and ever untrue. Chaucer.
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Unsadden
Un*sad"den (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sadden.] To relieve from sadness; to cheer. [R.] Whitlock.
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Unsaddle
Un*sad"dle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + saddle.]
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1. To strip of a saddle; to take the saddle from, as a horse.
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2. To throw from the saddle; to unhorse.
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Unsadness
Un*sad"ness, n. [From Unsad.] Infirmity; weakness. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unsafety
Un*safe"ty (?), n. The quality or state of being in peril; absence of safety; insecurity. Bacon.
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Unsaint
Un*saint" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + saint.] To deprive of saintship; to deny sanctity to. [R.] South.
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Unsaintly
Un*saint"ly, a. Unbecoming to a saint. Gauden.
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Unsalable
Un*sal"a*ble (?), a. Not salable; unmerchantable. -- n. That which can not be sold. Byron.
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Unsanctification
Un*sanc`ti*fi*ca"tion (?), n. Absence or lack of sanctification. Shak.
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Unsatiability
Un*sa`ti*a*bil"i*ty (?), n. Quality of being unsatiable; insatiability. [Obs.]
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Unsatiable
Un*sa"ti*a*ble (?), a. Insatiable. [Obs.] Hooker. -- Un*sa"ti*a*ble*ness, n. [Obs.] -- Un*sa"ti*a*bly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unsatiate
Un*sa"ti*ate (?), a. Insatiate. Dr. H. More.
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Unsatisfaction
Un*sat`is*fac"tion (?), n. Dissatisfaction. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Unsaturated
Un*sat"u*ra`ted (?), a. 1. Capable of absorbing or dissolving to a greater degree; as, an unsaturated solution.
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2. (Chem.) Capable of taking up, or of uniting with, certain other elements or compounds, without the elimination of any side product; thus, aldehyde, ethylene, and ammonia are unsaturated; benzene has three unsaturated bonds. The term is applied most commonly to compounds with a double or triple bond between two carbon atoms (as in ethylene).
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Unsaturation
Un*sat`u*ra"tion (?), n. The quality or state of being unsaturated.
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Unsay
Un*say (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + say.] To recant or recall, as what has been said; to refract; to take back again; to make as if not said.
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You can say and unsay things at pleasure. Goldsmith.
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Unscale
Un*scale" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + scale.] To divest of scales; to remove scales from.
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[An eagle] purging and unscaling her long-abused sight at the fountain itself of heavenly radiance. Milton.
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Unscapable
Un*scap"a*ble (?), a. Not be escaped; inevitable. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unsceptred
Unsceptered
{ Un*scep"tered, Un*scep"tred } (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + sceptered.] Having no scepter.
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2. [1st pref. un- + scepter.] Deprived of a scepter.
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Unscience
Un*sci"ence (?), n. Want of science or knowledge; ignorance. [Obs.]
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If that any wight ween a thing to be otherwise than it is, it is not only unscience, but it is deceivable opinion. Chaucer.
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Unscrew
Un*screw" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + screw.] To draw the screws from; to loose from screws; to loosen or withdraw (anything, as a screw) by turning it.
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Unscrupulous
Un*scru"pu*lous (?), a. Not scrupulous; unprincipled. -- Un*scru"pu*lous*ly, adv. -- Un*scru"pu*lous*ness, n.
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Unscrutable
Un*scru"ta*ble (?), a. Inscrutable. [R.]
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Unscutcheoned
Un*scutch"eoned (?), a. Destitute of an escutcheon. [R.] Pollock.
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Unseal
Un*seal" (ŭn*sēl"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + seal.] 1. To break or remove the seal of; to open, as what is sealed; as, to unseal a letter.
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Unable to unseal his lips beyond the width of a quarter of an inch. Sir W. Scott.
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2. To disclose, as a secret. [Obs.] The Coronation.
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Unseam
Un*seam (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + seam.] To open the seam or seams of; to rip; to cut; to cut open. Shak.
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Unsearchable
Un*search"a*ble (?), a. Not searchable; inscrutable; hidden; mysterious.
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The counsels of God are to us unsearchable. Rogers.
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-- Un*search"a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*search"a*bly, adv.
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Unseason
Un*sea"son (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + season.]
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1. To make unseasoned; to deprive of seasoning.
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2. To strike unseasonably; to affect disagreeably or unfavorably. [Obs.]
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Why do I send this rustic madrigal,
That may thy tuneful ear unseason quite?
Spenser.
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Unseasonable
Un*sea"son*a*ble (?), a. Not seasonable; being, done, or occurring out of the proper season; ill-timed; untimely; too early or too late; as, he called at an unseasonable hour; unseasonable advice; unseasonable frosts; unseasonable food. -- Un*sea"son*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*sea"son*a*bly, adv.
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Unseasoned
Un*sea"soned (?), a. 1. Not seasoned.
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2. Untimely; ill-timed. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unseat
Un*seat" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + seat.]
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1. To throw from one's seat; to deprive of a seat. Cowper.
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2. Specifically, to deprive of the right to sit in a legislative body, as for fraud in election. Macaulay.
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Unseconded
Un*sec"ond*ed (?), a. 1. Not seconded; not supported, aided, or assisted; as, the motion was unseconded; the attempt was unseconded.
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2. Not exemplified a second time. [Obs.] “Strange and unseconded shapes of worms.” Sir T. Browne.
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Unsecret
Un*se"cret (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + secret.] To disclose; to divulge. [Obs.] Bacon.
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Unsecret
Un*se"cret, a. [Pref. un- not + secret.] Not secret; not close; not trusty; indiscreet. [Obs.] “We are unsecret to ourselves.” Shak.
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Unsecularize
Un*sec"u*lar*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + secularize.] To cause to become not secular; to detach from secular things; to alienate from the world.
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Unsecure
Un`se*cure" (?), a. Insecure. [R.] Milton.
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Unseel
Un*seel" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + seel.] To open, as the eyes of a hawk that have been seeled; hence, to give light to; to enlighten. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
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Unseem
Un*seem" (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + seem.] Not to seem. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unseeming
Un*seem"ing, a. Unbeseeming; not fit or becoming.
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Unseemliness
Un*seem"li*ness (?), n. The quality or state of being unseemly; unbecomingness. Udall.
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Unseemly
Un*seem"ly, a. Not seemly; unbecoming; indecent.
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An unseemly outbreak of temper. Hawthorne.
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Unseemly
Un*seem"ly, adv. In an unseemly manner.
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Unseen
Un*seen" (?), a. 1. Not seen or discovered.
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2. Unskilled; inexperienced. [Obs.] Clarendon.
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Unseldom
Un*sel"dom (?), adv. Not seldom; frequently. [R.]
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Unsely
Un*se"ly (?), a. [AS. uns&unr_;lig. See Un- not, and Silly.] Not blessed or happy; wretched; unfortunate. [Written also unsilly.] [Obs.] Chaucer. -- Un*se"li*ness, n. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unseminared
Un*sem"i*nared (?), a. [See 1st Un-, and Semen.] Deprived of virility, or seminal energy; made a eunuch. [Obs.]
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Unsensed
Un*sensed (?), a. Wanting a distinct meaning; having no certain signification. [R.] Puller.
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Unsensible
Un*sen"si*ble (?), a. Insensible. [Obs.]
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Unsensualize
Un*sen"su*al*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sensualize.] To elevate from the domain of the senses; to purify. Coleridge.
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Unseparable
Un*sep"a*ra*ble (?), a. Inseparable. [Obs.] “In love unseparable.” Shak.
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Unservice
Un*serv"ice (?), n. Neglect of duty; idleness; indolence. [Obs.] Massinger.
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Unset
Un*set" (?), a. Not set; not fixed or appointed.
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Unsettle
Un*set"tle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + settle.] To move or loosen from a settled position or state; to unfix; to displace; to disorder; to confuse.
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Unsettle
Un*set"tle, v. i. To become unsettled or unfixed; to be disordered. Shak.
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Unsettledness
Un*set"tled*ness (?), n. The quality or state of being unsettled.
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Unsettlement
Un*set"tle*ment (?), n. The act of unsettling, or state of being unsettled; disturbance. J. H. Newman.
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Unseven
Un*sev"en (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + seven.] To render other than seven; to make to be no longer seven. [Obs. & R.] “To unseven the sacraments of the church of Rome.” Fuller.
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Unsew
Un*sew" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sew.] To undo, as something sewn, or something inclosed by sewing; to rip apart; to take out the stitches of.
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Unsex
Un*sex" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unsexed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Unsexing.] [1st pref. un- + sex.] To deprive of sex, or of qualities becoming to one's sex; esp., to make unfeminine in character, manners, duties, or the like; as, to unsex a woman.
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Unsexual
Un*sex"u*al (?), a. Not sexual; not proper or peculiar to one of the sexes. De Quincey.
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Unshackle
Un*shac"kle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shackle.] To loose from shackles or bonds; to set free from restraint; to unfetter. Addison.
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Unshakable
Un*shak"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being shaken; firm; fixed. Shak. J. S. Mill.
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Unshaked
Un*shaked" (?), a. Unshaken. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unshale
Un*shale" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shale.] To strip the shale, or husk, from; to uncover. [Obs.]
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I will not unshale the jest before it be ripe. Marston.
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Unshape
Un*shape (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shape.] To deprive of shape, or of proper shape; to disorder; to confound; to derange. [R.] Shak.
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Unshapen
Unshaped
{ Un*shaped" (?), Un*shap"en (?), } a. [Pref. un- not + shaped, shapen.] Not shaped; shapeless; misshapen; deformed; ugly.
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Unsheathe
Un*sheathe" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sheath.] To deprive of a sheath; to draw from the sheath or scabbard, as a sword.
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To unsheathe the sword, to make war.
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Unshed
Un*shed" (?), a. 1. Not parted or divided, as the hair. [Obs.] Spenser.
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2. Not spilt, or made to flow, as blood or tears. Milton.
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Unshell
Un*shell" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shell.] To strip the shell from; to take out of the shell; to hatch.
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Unshelve
Un*shelve" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shelve.] To remove from, or as from, a shelf.
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Unshent
Un*shent (?), a. Not shent; not disgraced; blameless. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
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Unsheriff
Un*sher"iff (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sheriff.] To depose from the office of sheriff. [R.]
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Unshet
Un*shet" (?), v. t. To unshut. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unshiftable
Un*shift"a*ble (?), a. 1. That may &unr_;ot be shifted.
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2. Shiftless; helpless. [Obs.]
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Unship
Un*ship" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + ship.]
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1. To take out of a ship or vessel; as, to unship goods.
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2. (Naut.) To remove or detach, as any part or implement, from its proper position or connection when in use; as, to unship an oar; to unship capstan bars; to unship the tiller.
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Unshipment
Un*ship"ment (?), n. The act of unshipping, or the state of being unshipped; displacement.
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Unshot
Un*shot" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shot.] To remove the shot from, as from a shotted gun; to unload.
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Unshot
Un*shot", a. [Pref. un- + shot.] Not hit by a shot; also, not discharged or fired off.
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Unshout
Un*shout" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shout.] To recall what is done by shouting. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unshroud
Un*shroud" (&unr_;), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shroud.] To remove the shroud from; to uncover. P. Fletcher.
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Unshrubbed
Un*shrubbed" (?), a. Being without shrubs.
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Unshut
Un*shut" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shut.] To open, or throw open. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unshutter
Un*shut"ter (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + shutter.] To open or remove the shutters of. T. Hughes.
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Unsight
Un*sight" (?), a. Doing or done without sight; not seeing or examining. [Colloq.]
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Unsight unseen, a colloquial phrase, denoting unseeing unseen, or unseen repeated; as, to buy a thing unsight unseen, that is, without seeing it.
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For to subscribe, unsight, unseen,
To a new church discipline.
Hudibras.
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There was a great confluence of chapmen, that resorted from every part, with a design to purchase, which they were to do “unsight unseen.” Spectator.
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Unsightable
Un*sight"a*ble (?), a. Invisible. [Obs.]
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Unsighted
Un*sight"ed, a. 1. Not sighted, or seen. Suckling.
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2. (Gun.) Not aimed by means of a sight; also, not furnished with a sight, or with a properly adjusted sight; as, to shoot and unsighted rife or cannon.
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Unsignificant
Un`sig*nif"i*cant (?), a. Insignificant. [Obs.] Holland.
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Unsilly
Un*sil"ly (?), a. See Unsely. [Obs.]
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Unsimplicity
Un`sim*plic"i*ty (?), n. Absence of simplicity; artfulness. C. Kingsley.
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Unsin
Un*sin" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sin.] To deprive of sinfulness, as a sin; to make sinless. [Obs.] Feltham.
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Unsincere
Un`sin*cere" (?), a. Not sincere or pure; insincere. [Obs.] Dryden. -- Un`sin*cere"ness, n. [Obs.]
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Unsincerity
Un`sin*cer"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unsincere or impure; insincerity. [Obs.] Boyle.
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Unsinew
Un*sin"ew (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sinew.] To deprive of sinews or of strength. [R.] Dryden.
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Unsister
Un*sis"ter (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sister.] To separate, as sisters; to disjoin. [Poetic & R.] Tennyson.
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Unsisterly
Un*sis"ter*ly, a. Not sisterly. Richardson.
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Unsisting
Un*sist"ing (?), a. Unresisting. [Obs.] “The unsisting postern.” Shak.
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Unsitting
Un*sit"ting (?), a. Not sitting well; unbecoming. [Obs.]Unsitting words.” Sir T. More.
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Unskill
Un*skill" (?), n. Want of skill; ignorance; unskillfulness. [Obs.] Sylvester.
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Unskillful
Un*skill"ful (?), a. [Spelt also unskilful.]
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1. Not skillful; inexperienced; awkward; bungling; as, an unskillful surgeon or mechanic; an unskillful logician.
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2. Lacking discernment; injudicious; ignorant.
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Though it make the unskillful laugh, can not but make the judicious grieve. Shak.
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-- Un*skill"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*skill"ful*ness, n.
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Unslacked
Un*slacked" (?), a. Not slacked; unslaked; as, unslacked lime.
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Unslaked
Un*slaked" (?), a. Not slaked; unslacked; as, an unslaked thirst; unslaked lime.
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Unsling
Un*sling" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sling.] (Naut.) To take off the slings of, as a yard, a cask, or the like; to release from the slings. Totten.
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Unsluice
Un*sluice" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sluice.] To sluice; to open the sluice or sluices of; to let flow; to discharge. Dryden.
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Unsociability
Un*so`cia*bil"i*ty (?), n. The quality or state of being unsociable; unsociableness.
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Unsociable
Un*so"cia*ble (?), a. Not sociable; not inclined to society; averse to companionship or conversation; solitary; reserved; as, an unsociable person or temper. -- Un*so"cia*ble*ness, n. -- Un*so"cia*bly, adv.
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Unsocket
Un*sock"et (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + socket.] To loose or take from a socket.
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Unsoft
Un*soft" (?; 115), a. Not soft; hard; coarse; rough. [Obs.] “Bristles of his beard unsoft.” Chaucer.
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Unsoft
Un*soft", adv. [AS. uns&unr_;fte. See Un- not, and Soft.] Not softly. [Obs.]
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Great climbers fall unsoft. Spenser.
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Unsolder
Un*sol"der (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + solder.] To separate or disunite, as what has been soldered; hence, to divide; to sunder. [Formerly written also unsoder.] Tennyson.
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Unsoldiered
Un*sol"diered (?; 106), a. Not equipped like a soldier; unsoldierlike. [Obs.] J. Fletcher.
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Unsolemnize
Un*sol"em*nize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + solemnize.] To divest of solemnity.
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Unsonable
Un*so"na*ble (?), a. [Pref. un- + L. sonabilis sounding, from sonare to sound.] Incapable of being sounded. [Obs.]
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Unsonsy
Un*son"sy (?), a. [See Un- not, and Soncy.] Not soncy (sonsy); not fortunate. [Scot.]
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Unsoot
Un*soot" (?), a. [AS. unsw&unr_;te. See Un- not, and Sweet.] Not sweet. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unsophisticated
Unsophisticate
{ Un`so*phis"ti*cate (?), Un`so*phis"ti*ca`ted (?), } a. Not sophisticated; pure; innocent; genuine.
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-- Un`so*phis"ti*ca`ted*ness, n.
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Unsorrowed
Un*sor"rowed (?), a. Not sorrowed for; unlamented. Beau. & Fl.
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Unsorted
Un*sort"ed (?), a. 1. Not sorted; not classified; as, a lot of unsorted goods.
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2. Not well selected; ill-chosen.
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The purpose you undertake is dangerous; the friends you named uncertain; the time itself unsorted. Shak.
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Unsoul
Un*soul" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + soul.] To deprive of soul, spirit, or principle. [R.] Shelton.
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Unsound
Un*sound" (?), a. Not sound; not whole; not solid; defective; infirm; diseased.
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-- Un*sound"ly, adv. -- Un*sound"ness, n.
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Unspar
Un*spar" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spar.] To take the spars, stakes, or bars from. [R.] Sir W. Scott.
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Unsparing
Un*spar"ing (?), a. [Pref. un- not + sparing, p. pr. of spare.]
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1. Not sparing; not parsimonious; liberal; profuse. Burke.
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2. Not merciful or forgiving. [R.] Milton.
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-- Un*spar"ing*ly (#), adv. -- Un*spar"ing*ness, n.
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Unspeak
Un*speak" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + speak.] To retract, as what has been spoken; to recant; to unsay. [R.] Shak.
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Unspeakable
Un*speak"a*ble (?), a. [Pref. un- not + speakable.] Not speakable; incapable of being uttered or adequately described; inexpressible; unutterable; ineffable; as, unspeakable grief or rage. -- Un*speak"a*bly, adv.
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Ye rejoice with joy unspeakable and full of glory. 1 Pet. i. 8.
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Unspecialized
Un*spe"cial*ized (?), a. Not specialized; specifically (Biol.), not adapted, or set apart, for any particular purpose or function; as, an unspecialized unicellular organism. W. K. Brooks.
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Unsped
Un*sped" (?), a. Not performed; not dispatched. [Obs.] Garth.
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Unspell
Un*spell" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spell.] To break the power of (a spell); to release (a person) from the influence of a spell; to disenchant. [R.]
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Such practices as these, . . .
The more judicious Israelites unspelled.
Dryden.
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Unsphere
Un*sphere" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sphere.] To remove, as a planet, from its sphere or orb. Shak.
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Unspike
Un*spike" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spike.] To remove a spike from, as from the vent of a cannon.
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Unspilt
Un*spilt" (?), a. Not spilt or wasted; not shed.
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Unspin
Un*spin" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spin.] To untwist, as something spun.
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Unspirit
Un*spir"it (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spirit.] To dispirit. [Obs.] Sir W. Temple.
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Unspiritalize
Un*spir"it*al*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + spiritualize.] To deprive of spiritually. South.
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Unspleened
Un*spleened" (?), a. [1st pref. un- + spleen.] Deprived of a spleen.
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Unspotted
Un*spot"ted (?), a. Not spotted; free from spot or stain; especially, free from moral stain; unblemished; immaculate; as, an unspotted reputation. -- Un*spot"ted*ness, n.
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Unsquire
Un*squire" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + squire.] To divest of the title or privilege of an esquire. Swift.
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Unstable
Un*sta"ble (?), a. [Cf. Instable.] Not stable; not firm, fixed, or constant; subject to change or overthrow. -- Un*sta"ble*ness, n. Chaucer.
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Unstable equilibrium. See Stable equilibrium, under Stable.
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Unstack
Un*stack" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + stack.] To remove, or take away, from a stack; to remove, as something constituting a stack.
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Unstarch
Un*starch" (?), v. t. [Pref. un- + starch.] To free from starch; to make limp or pliable.
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Unstate
Un*state" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + state.] To deprive of state or dignity. [R.]
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High-battled Caesar will unstate his happiness. Shak.
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Unsteel
Un*steel" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + steel.] To disarm; to soften. Richardson.
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Unstep
Un*step" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + step.] (Naut.) To remove, as a mast, from its step.
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Unstick
Un*stick" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + stick.] To release, as one thing stuck to another. Richardson.
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Unstill
Un*still" (?), a. [AS. unstille. See Un- not, and Still, a.] Not still; restless. [R.]
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Unsting
Un*sting" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sting.] To disarm of a sting; to remove the sting of. [R.] “Elegant dissertations on virtue and vice . . . will not unsting calamity.” J. M. Mason.
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Unstitch
Un*stitch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + stitch.] To open by picking out stitches; to take out, or undo, the stitches of; as, to unstitch a seam. Collier.
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Unstock
Un*stock" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + stock.]
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1. To deprive of a stock; to remove the stock from; to loose from that which fixes, or holds fast.
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2. To remove from the stocks, as a ship.
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Unstockinged
Un*stock"inged (?), a. 1. [Pref. un- not + stocking.] Destitute of stockings. Sir W. Scott.
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2. [1st pref. un- + stocking.] Deprived of stockings.
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Unstop
Un*stop" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + stop.]
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1. To take the stopple or stopper from; as, to unstop a bottle or a cask.
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2. To free from any obstruction; to open.
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Unstrain
Un*strain" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + strain.] To relieve from a strain; to relax. B. Jonson.
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Unstrained
Un*strained" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + strain.] 1. Not strained; not cleared or purified by straining; as, unstrained oil or milk.
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2. Not forced; easy; natural; as, a unstrained deduction or inference. Hakewill.
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Unstratified
Un*strat"i*fied (?), a. (Geol.) Not stratified; -- applied to massive rocks, as granite, porphyry, etc., and also to deposits of loose material, as the glacial till, which occur in masses without layers or strata.
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Unstrength
Un*strength" (?), n. Want of strength; weakness; feebleness. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unstriated
Un*stri"a*ted (?), a. (Nat. Hist.) Nonstriated; unstriped.
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Unstring
Un*string" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + string.]
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1. To deprive of a string or strings; also, to take from a string; as, to unstring beads.
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2. To loosen the string or strings of; as, to unstring a harp or a bow.
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3. To relax the tension of; to loosen. “His garland they unstring.” Dryden. Used also figuratively; as, his nerves were unstrung by fear.
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Unstriped
Un*striped" (?), a. 1. Not striped.
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2. (Nat. Hist.) Without marks or striations; nonstriated; as, unstriped muscle fibers.
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Unstudied
Un*stud"ied (?), a. 1. Not studied; not acquired by study; unlabored; natural.
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2. Not skilled; unversed; -- followed by in.
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3. Not spent in study. [Obs.] “To cloak the defects of their unstudied years.” Milton.
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Unsubstantial
Un`sub*stan"tial (?), a. Lacking in matter or substance; visionary; chimerical.
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Unsubstantialize
Un`sub*stan"tial*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + substantialize.] To make unsubstantial. [R.]
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Unsubstantiation
Un`sub*stan`ti*a"tion (?), n. [1st pref. un- + substantiation.] A divesting of substantiality.
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Unsucceedable
Un`suc*ceed"a*ble (?), a. Not able or likely to succeed. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
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Unsuccess
Un`suc*cess" (?), n. Want of success; failure; misfortune. Prof. Wilson.
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Unsuccessful
Un`suc*cess"ful (?), a. Not successful; not producing the desired event; not fortunate; meeting with, or resulting in, failure; unlucky; unhappy. -- Un`suc*cess"ful*ly, adv. -- Un`suc*cess"ful*ness, n.
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Unsufferable
Un*suf"fer*a*ble (?), a. Insufferable. [Obs.] Hooker. -- Un*suf"fer*a*bly, adv. [Obs.]
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Unsuffering
Un*suf"fer*ing, n. Inability or incapability of enduring, or of being endured. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unsufficiency
Unsufficience
{ Un`suf*fi"cience (?), Un`suf*fi"cien*cy (?), } n. Insufficiency. [Obs.] Hooker.
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Unsufficient
Un`suf*fi"cient (?), a. Insufficient. [Obs.]
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Unsuit
Un*suit" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + suit.] Not to suit; to be unfit for. [Obs.] Quarles.
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Unsupportable
Un`sup*port"a*ble (?), a. Insupportable; unendurable. -- Un`sup*port"a*ble*ness, n. Bp. Wilkins. -- Un`sup*port"a*bly, adv.
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Unsured
Un*sured" (?), a. Not made sure. [Obs.]
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Thy now unsured assurance to the crown. Shak.
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Unsurety
Un*sure"ty (?), n. Want of surety; uncertainty; insecurity; doubt. [Obs.] Sir T. More.
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Unsurmountable
Un`sur*mount"a*ble (?), a. Insurmountable. Locke.
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Unsuspicion
Un`sus*pi"cion (?), n. The quality or state of being unsuspecting. Dickens.
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Unswaddle
Un*swad"dle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + swaddle.] To take a swaddle from; to unswathe.
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Unswathe
Un*swathe" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + swathe.] To take a swathe from; to relieve from a bandage; to unswaddle. Addison.
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Unswayable
Un*sway"a*ble (?), a. Not capable of being swayed. Shak.
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Unswear
Un*swear" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + swear.] To recant or recall, as an oath; to recall after having sworn; to abjure. J. Fletcher.
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Unswear
Un*swear", v. i. To recall an oath. Spenser.
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Unsweat
Un*sweat" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + sweat.] To relieve from perspiration; to ease or cool after exercise or toil. [R.] Milton.
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Unswell
Un*swell" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + swell.] To sink from a swollen state; to subside. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unsymmetrical
Un`sym*met"ric*al (?), a. 1. Wanting in symmetry, or due proportion of parts.
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2. (Biol.) Not symmetrical; being without symmetry, as the parts of a flower when similar parts are of different size and shape, or when the parts of successive circles differ in number. See Symmetry.
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3. (Chem.) Being without symmetry of chemical structure or relation; as, an unsymmetrical carbon atom.
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Unsymmetrical carbon atom (Chem.), one which is united at once to four different atoms or radicals. This condition usually occasions physical isomerism, with the attendant action on polarized light.
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Unsymmetrically
Un`sym*met"ric*al*ly, adv. Not symmetrically.
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Unsympathy
Un*sym"pa*thy (?), n. Absence or lack of sympathy.
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Untack
Un*tack" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tack.] To separate, as what is tacked; to disjoin; to release.
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being untacked from honest cares. Barrow.
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Untackle
Un*tac"kle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tackle.] To unbitch; to unharness. [Colloq.] Tusser.
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Untalked
Un*talked" (?), a. Not talked; not mentioned; -- often with of. Shak.
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Untangibility
Un*tan`gi*bil"i*ty (?), n. Intangibility.
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Untangible
Un*tan"gi*ble (?), a. Intangible. [R.]
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Untangibly
Un*tan"gi*bly, adv. Intangibly. [R.]
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Untangle
Un*tan"gle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tangle.] To loose from tangles or intricacy; to disentangle; to resolve; as, to untangle thread.
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Untangle but this cruel chain. Prior.
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Untappice
Un*tap"pice (?), v. i. [1st pref. un- + tappice.] to come out of concealment. [Obs.] Massinger.
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Untaste
Un*taste" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + taste.] To deprive of a taste for a thing. [R.] Daniel.
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Unteach
Un*teach" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + teach.]
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1. To cause to forget, or to lose from memory, or to disbelieve what has been taught.
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Experience will unteach us. Sir T. Browne.
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One breast laid open were a school
Which would unteach mankind the lust to shine or rule.
Byron.
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2. To cause to be forgotten; as, to unteach what has been learned. Dryden.
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Unteam
Un*team" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + team.] To unyoke a team from. [R.] Jer. Taylor.
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Untemper
Un*tem"per (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + temper.] To deprive of temper, or of the proper degree of temper; to make soft.
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Untemperate
Un*tem"per*ate (?), a. Intemperate. [Obs.]
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Untemperately
Un*tem"per*ate*ly, adv. Intemperately. [Obs.]
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Untempter
Un*tempt"er (?; 215), n. One who does not tempt, or is not a tempter. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Untenant
Un*ten"ant (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tenant.] To remove a tenant from. [R.] Coleridge.
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Untent
Un*tent" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tent.] To bring out of a tent. [R.] Shak.
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Untented
Un*tent"ed, a. [Pref. un- not + tent a covering.] Having no tent or tents, as a soldier or a field.
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Untented
Un*tent"ed, a. [Pref. un- not + tented, p. p. of tent to probe.] Not tended; not dressed. See 4th Tent.
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The untented woundings of a father's curse
Pierce every sense about thee!
Shak.
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Unthank
Un*thank" (?), n. [AS. unpank. See Un- not, Thank.] No thanks; ill will; misfortune. [Obs.]
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Unthank come on his head that bound him so. Chaucer.
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Unthink
Un*think" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + think.] To recall or take back, as something thought. Shak.
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Unthinker
Un*think"er (?), n. [Pref. un- + thinker.] A person who does not think, or does not think wisely.
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Unthinking
Un*think"ing, a. 1. Not thinking; not heedful; thoughtless; inconsiderate; as, unthinking youth.
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2. Not indicating thought or reflection; thoughtless.
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With earnest eyes, and round unthinking face,
He first the snuffbox opened, then the case.
Pope.
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-- Un*think"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*think"ing*ness, n.
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Unthread
Un*thread" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + thread.]
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1. To draw or take out a thread from; as, to unthread a needle.
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2. To deprive of ligaments; to loose the ligaments of.
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He with his bare wand can unthread thy joints. Milton.
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3. To make one's way through; to traverse; as, to unthread a devious path. De Quincey.
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Unthrift
Un"thrift` (?), n. 1. Want of thrift; unthriftiness; prodigality.
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2. An unthrifty person. [Obs.] Dryden.
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Unthrift
Un*thrift" (?), a. Unthrifty. [Obs.]
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Unthriftfully
Un*thrift"ful*ly (?), adv. Not thriftily. [Obs.]Unthriftfully spent.” Sir J. Cheke.
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Unthriftihood
Unthriftihead
{ Un*thrift"i*head (?), Un*thrift"i*hood (?) }, n. Unthriftiness. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unthriftily
Un*thrift"i*ly (?), adv. 1. Not thriftily.
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2. Improperly; unbecomingly. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unthriftiness
Un*thrift"i*ness, n. The quality or state or being unthrifty; profuseness; lavishness. Udall.
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Unthrifty
Un*thrift"y (?), a. Not thrifty; profuse. Spenser.
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Unthrone
Un*throne" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + throne.] To remove from, or as from, a throne; to dethrone. Milton.
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Untidy
Un*ti"dy (?), a. 1. Unseasonable; untimely. [Obs.]Untidy tales.” Piers Plowman.
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2. Not tidy or neat; slovenly.
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-- Un*ti"di*ly (#), adv. -- Un*ti"di*ness, n.
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Untie
Un*tie" (?), v. t. [AS. unt&ymacr_;gan. See 1st Un-, and Tie, v. t.]
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1. To loosen, as something interlaced or knotted; to disengage the parts of; as, to untie a knot.
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Sacharissa's captive fain
Would untie his iron chain.
Waller.
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Her snakes untied, sulphurous waters drink. Pope.
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2. To free from fastening or from restraint; to let loose; to unbind.
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Though you untie the winds, and let them fight
Against the churches.
Shak.
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All the evils of an untied tongue we put upon the accounts of drunkenness. Jer. Taylor.
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3. To resolve; to unfold; to clear.
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They quicken sloth, perplexities untie. Denham.
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Untie
Un*tie", v. i. To become untied or loosed.
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Untighten
Un*tight"en (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tighten.] To make less tight or tense; to loosen.
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Until
Un*til" (?), prep. [OE. until, ontil; un- (as in unto) + til till; cf. Dan. indtil, Sw. intill. See Unto, and Till, prep.]
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1. To; unto; towards; -- used of material objects. Chaucer.
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Taverners until them told the same. Piers Plowman.
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He roused himself full blithe, and hastened them until. Spenser.
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2. To; up to; till; before; -- used of time; as, he staid until evening; he will not come back until the end of the month.
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He and his sons were priests to the tribe of Dan until the day of the captivity. Judg. xviii. 30.
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&hand_; In contracts and like documents until is construed as exclusive of the date mentioned unless it was the manifest intent of the parties to include it.
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Until
Un*til", conj. As far as; to the place or degree that; especially, up to the time that; till. See Till, conj.
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In open prospect nothing bounds our eye,
Until the earth seems joined unto the sky.
Dryden.
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But the rest of the dead lives not again until the thousand years were finished. Rev. xx. 5.
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Untile
Un*tile" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tile.] To take the tiles from; to uncover by removing the tiles.
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Untime
Un*time" (?), n. An unseasonable time. [Obs.]
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A man shall not eat in untime. Chaucer.
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Untimeliness
Un*time"li*ness (?), n. Unseasonableness.
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Untimely
Un*time"ly, a. Not timely; done or happening at an unnatural, unusual, or improper time; unseasonable; premature; inopportune; as, untimely frosts; untimely remarks; an untimely death.
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Untimely
Un*time"ly, adv. Out of the natural or usual time; inopportunely; prematurely; unseasonably. “Let them know . . . what's untimely done.” Shak.
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Untimeous
Un*time"ous (?), a. Untimely. [R.] Sir W. Scott.
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Untimeously
Un*time"ous*ly, adv. Untimely; unseasonably. [R.]
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Untithed
Un*tithed" (?), a. Not subjected tithes.
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Untitled
Un*ti"tled (?), a. 1. Not titled; having no title, or appellation of dignity or distinction. Spenser.
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2. Being without title or right; not entitled. Shak.
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Unto
Un"to (?), prep. [OE. unto; un- (only in unto, until) unto, as far as + to to; this un- is akin to AS. &unr_;&unr_; until, OFries. und OS. und until, conj. (cf. OS. unt&unr_; unto, OHG. unzi), Goth. und unto, until. See To, and cf. Until.]
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1. To; -- now used only in antiquated, formal, or scriptural style. See To.
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2. Until; till. [Obs.] “He shall abide it unto the death of the priest.” Num. xxxv. 25.
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Unto
Un"to, conj. Until; till. [Obs.]Unto this year be gone.” Chaucer.
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Untold
Un*told" (?), a. 1. Not told; not related; not revealed; as, untold secrets.
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2. Not numbered or counted; as, untold money.
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Untolerable
Un*tol"er*a*ble (?), a. Intolerable. [Obs.]
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Untomb
Un*tomb" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tomb.] To take from the tomb; to exhume; to disinter. Fuller.
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Untongue
Un*tongue (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tongue.] To deprive of a tongue, or of voice. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Untooth
Un*tooth" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tooth.] To take out the teeth of. Cowper.
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Untoward
Un*to"ward (?), prep. [Unto + -ward.] Toward. [Obs.] Gower.
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Untoward
Un*to"ward (?), a. [Pref. un- not + toward.]
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1. Froward; perverse. “Save yourselves from this untoward generation.” Acts ii. 40.
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2. Awkward; ungraceful.Untoward words.” Creech.Untoward manner.” Swift.
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3. Inconvenient; troublesome; vexatious; unlucky; unfortunate; as, an untoward wind or accident.
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-- Un*to"ward*ly, adv. -- Un*to"ward*ness, n.
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Untowardly
Un*to"ward*ly, a. Perverse; froward; untoward.Untowardly tricks and vices.” Locke.
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Untraded
Un*trad"ed (?), a. 1. Not dealt with in trade; not visited for purposes of trade. [Obs.] Hakluyt
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2. Unpracticed; inexperienced. [Obs.] Udall.
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3. Not traded in or bartered; hence, not hackneyed; unusual; not common. Shak.
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Untrained
Un*trained" (?), a. 1. Not trained. Shak.
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2. Not trainable; indocile. [Obs.] Herbert.
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Untrammeled
Un*tram"meled (?), a. Not hampered or impeded; free. [Written also untrammelled.]
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Untraveled
Un*trav"eled (?), a. [Written also untravelled.]
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1. Not traveled; not trodden by passengers; as, an untraveled forest.
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2. Having never visited foreign countries; not having gained knowledge or experience by travel; as, an untraveled Englishman. Addison.
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Untread
Un*tread" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tread.] To tread back; to retrace. Shak.
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Untreasure
Un*treas"ure (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + treasure.] To bring forth or give up, as things previously treasured. “The quaintness with which he untreasured, as by rote, the stores of his memory.” J. Mitford.
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Untreasured
Un*treas"ured (?), a. 1. [Properly p. p. of untreasure.] Deprived of treasure. [Obs.] Shak.
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2. [Pref. un- not + treasured.] Not treasured; not kept as treasure.
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Untreatable
Un*treat"a*ble (?), a. Incapable of being treated; not practicable. [R.] Dr. H. More.
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Untrenched
Un*trenched" (?), a. Being without trenches; whole; intact. [Obs.]
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Untressed
Un*tressed" (?), a. Not tied up in tresses; unarranged; -- said of the hair. Chaucer.
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Untrowable
Un*trow"a*ble (?), a. Incredible. [Obs.]Untrowable fairness.” Wyclif.
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Untrue
Un*true" (?), a. 1. Not true; false; contrary to the fact; as, the story is untrue.
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2. Not faithful; inconstant; false; disloyal. Chaucer.
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Untrue
Un*true, adv. Untruly. [Obs. or Poetic] Chaucer.
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Untruism
Un*tru"ism (?), n. Something not true; a false statement. [Recent & R.] A. Trollope.
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Untrunked
Un*trunked" (?), a. [1st pref. un- + trunk.] Separated from its trunk or stock. [Obs.]
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Untruss
Un*truss" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + truss.] To loose from a truss, or as from a truss; to untie or unfasten; to let out; to undress. [R.] Dryden.
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Untrusser
Untruss
{ Un*truss" (?), Un*truss"er (?), } n. One who untrussed persons for the purpose of flogging them; a public whipper. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
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Untrust
Un*trust" (?), n. Distrust. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Untrustful
Un*trust"ful (?), a. 1. Not trustful or trusting.
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2. Not to be trusted; not trusty. [R.] Sir W. Scott.
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Untruth
Un*truth" (?), n. 1. The quality of being untrue; contrariety to truth; want of veracity; also, treachery; faithlessness; disloyalty. Chaucer.
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2. That which is untrue; a false assertion; a falsehood; a lie; also, an act of treachery or disloyalty. Shak.
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Syn. -- Lie; falsehood. See Lie.
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Untruthful
Un*truth"ful (?), a. Not truthful; unveracious; contrary to the truth or the fact. -- Un*truth"ful*ly, adv. -- Un*truth"ful*ness, n.
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Untuck
Un*tuck" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tuck.] To unfold or undo, as a tuck; to release from a tuck or fold.
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Untune
Un*tune" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + tune.] To make incapable of harmony, or of harmonious action; to put out of tune. Shak.
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Unturn
Un*turn" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + turn.] To turn in a reserve way, especially so as to open something; as, to unturn a key. Keats.
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Unturned
Un*turned" (?), a. [Pref. un- + turned.] Not turned; not revolved or reversed.
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To leave no stone unturned, to leave nothing untried for accomplishing one's purpose.
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[He] left unturned no stone
To make my guilt appear, and hide his own.
Dryden.
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Untwain
Un*twain" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + twain.] To rend in twain; to tear in two. [Obs.] Skelton.
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Untwine
Un*twine" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + twine.] To untwist; to separate, as that which is twined or twisted; to disentangle; to untie.
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It requires a long and powerful counter sympathy in a nation to untwine the ties of custom which bind a people to the established and the old. Sir W. Hamilton.
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Untwine
Un*twine", v. i. To become untwined. Milton.
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Untwirl
Un*twirl" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + twirl.] To untwist; to undo. Ash.
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Untwist
Un*twist" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + twist.]
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1. To separate and open, as twisted threads; to turn back, as that which is twisted; to untwine.
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If one of the twines of the twist do untwist,
The twine that untwisteth, untwisteth the twist.
Wallis.
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2. To untie; to open; to disentangle. Milton.
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Unty
Un*ty" (?), v. t. To untie. [Archaic] Young.
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Unusage
Un*us"age (?; 48), n. Want or lack of usage. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unused
Un*used" (?), a. 1. Not used; as, an unused book; an unused apartment.
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2. Not habituated; unaccustomed.
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Unused to bend, impatient of control. Thomson.
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Unusual
Un*u"su*al (?), a. Not usual; uncommon; rare; as, an unusual season; a person of unusual grace or erudition. -- Un*u"su*al*ly, adv. -- Un*u"su*al*ness, n.
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Unusuality
Un*u`su*al"i*ty (?), n. Unusualness. Poe.
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Unutterable
Un*ut"ter*a*ble (?), a. Not utterable; incapable of being spoken or voiced; inexpressible; ineffable; unspeakable; as, unutterable anguish.
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Sighed and looked unutterable things. Thomson.
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-- Un*ut"ter*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*ut"ter*a*bly, adv.
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Unvail
Un*vail" (?), v. t. & i. See Unveil.
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Unvaluable
Un*val"u*a*ble (?), a. 1. Invaluable; being beyond price. [Obs.] South.
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2. Not valuable; having little value. [R.] T. Adams.
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Unvalued
Un*val"ued (?), a. 1. Not valued; not appraised; hence, not considered; disregarded; valueless; as, an unvalued estate.Unvalued persons.” Shak.
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2. Having inestimable value; invaluable. [Obs.]
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The golden apples of unvalued price. Spenser.
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Unvariable
Un*va"ri*a*ble (?), a. Invariable. Donne.
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Unveil
Un*veil" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + veil.] To remove a veil from; to divest of a veil; to uncover; to disclose to view; to reveal; as, she unveiled her face.
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Unveil
Un*veil", v. i. To remove a veil; to reveal one's self.
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Unveiler
Un*veil"er (?), n. One who removes a veil.
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Unveracity
Un`ve*rac"i*ty (?), n. Want of veracity; untruthfulness; as, unveracity of heart. Carlyle.
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Unvessel
Un*ves"sel (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + vessel.] To cause to be no longer a vessel; to empty. [Obs.] Ford.
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Unvicar
Un*vi"car (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + vicar.] To deprive of the position or office a vicar. [R.] Strype.
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Unviolable
Un*vi"o*la*ble (?), a. Inviolable.
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Unvisard
Un*vis"ard (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + vizard.] To take the vizard or mask from; to unmask. [Written also unvizard.] [Obs.] Milton.
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Unvisible
Un*vis"i*ble (?), a. Invisible. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unvisibly
Un*vis"i*bly, adv. Invisibly. [Obs.]
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Unvitiated
Un*vi"ti*a`ted (?), a. Not vitiated; pure.
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Unvoluntary
Un*vol"un*ta*ry (?), a. Involuntary. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Unvote
Un*vote" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + vote.] To reverse or annul by vote, as a former vote. [R.] Bp, Burnet.
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Unvoweled
Un*vow"eled (?), a. Having no vowel sounds or signs. [Written also unvowelled.] Skinner.
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Unvulgarize
Un*vul"gar*ize (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + vulgarize.] To divest of vulgarity; to make to be not vulgar. Lamb.
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Unvulnerable
Un*vul"ner*a*ble (?), a. Invulnerable. [Obs.]
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Unware
Un*ware" (?), a. [AS. unwær unwary. See Un- not, and Wary.]
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1. Unaware; not foreseeing; being off one's guard. [Obs.] Chaucer. Fairfax.
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2. Happening unexpectedly; unforeseen. [Obs.]
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The unware woe of harm that cometh behind. Chaucer.
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-- Un*ware"ly, adv. [Obs.] -- Un*ware"ness, n. [Obs.]
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Unwares
Un*wares" (?), adv. Unawares; unexpectedly; -- sometimes preceded by at. [Obs.] Holinshed.
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Unwarily
Un*wa"ri*ly (?), adv. In an unwary manner.
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Unwariness
Un*wa"ri*ness, n. The quality or state of being unwary; carelessness; heedlessness.
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Unwarm
Un*warm" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + warm.] To lose warmth; to grow cold. [R.]
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Unwarp
Un*warp" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + warp.] To restore from a warped state; to cause to be linger warped.
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Unwarped
Un*warped" (?), a. [Pref. un- not + warped.] Not warped; hence, not biased; impartial.
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Unwarrantable
Un*war"rant*a*ble (?), a. Not warrantable; indefensible; not vindicable; not justifiable; illegal; unjust; improper. -- Un*war"rant*a*ble*ness, n. -- Un*war"rant*a*bly, adv.
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Unwarranted
Un*war"rant*ed, a. Not warranted; being without warrant, authority, or guaranty; unwarrantable.
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Unwary
Un*wa"ry (?), a. [Cf. Unware.]
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1. Not vigilant against danger; not wary or cautious; unguarded; precipitate; heedless; careless.
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2. Unexpected; unforeseen; unware. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Unwashed
Un*washed" (?), a. Not washed or cleansed; filthy; unclean.
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Unwashen
Un*wash"en (?), a. Not washed. [Archaic] “To eat with unwashen hands.” Matt. xv. 20.
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Unwayed
Un*wayed" (?), a. 1. Not used to travel; as, colts that are unwayed. [Obs.] Suckling.
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2. Having no ways or roads; pathless. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unwearied
Un*wea"ried (?), a. Not wearied; not fatigued or tired; hence, persistent; not tiring or wearying; indefatigable. -- Un*wea"ried*ly, adv. -- Un*wea"ried*ness, n.
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Unweary
Un*wea"ry (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + weary.] To cause to cease being weary; to refresh. [Obs.] Dryden.
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Unweave
Un*weave" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + weave.] To unfold; to undo; to ravel, as what has been woven.
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Unwedgeable
Un*wedge"a*ble (?), a. Not to be split with wedges. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unweeting
Un*weet"ing (?), a. [See Un- not, and Weet, Wit.] Unwitting. [Obs.] Chaucer. Spenser.
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-- Un*weet"ing*ly, adv. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unweighed
Un*weighed" (?), a. Not weighed; not pondered or considered; as, an unweighed statement.
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Unweighing
Un*weigh"ing (?), a. Not weighing or pondering; inconsiderate. Shak.
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Unweldy
Unweld
{ Un*weld" (?), Un*weld"y (?) }, a. Unwieldy; unmanageable; clumsy. [Obs.]
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Our old limbs move [may] well be unweld. Chaucer.
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Unwell
Un*well" (?), a. 1. Not well; indisposed; not in good health; somewhat ill; ailing.
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2. (Med.) Specifically, ill from menstruation; affected with, or having, catamenial; menstruant.
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&hand_; This word was formerly regarded as an Americanism, but is now in common use among all who speak the English language.
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Unwellness
Un*well"ness, n. Quality or state of being unwell.
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Unwemmed
Un*wemmed" (?), a. Not blemished; undefiled; pure. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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With body clean and with unwemmed thought. Chaucer.
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Unwhole
Un*whole" (?), a. [AS. unhāl. See Un- not, and Whole.] Not whole; unsound. [Obs.]
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Unwieldy
Un*wield"y (?), a. Not easily wielded or carried; unmanageable; bulky; ponderous. “A fat, unwieldy body of fifty-eight years old.” Clarendon.
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-- Un*wield"i*ly (#), adv. -- Un*wield"i*ness, n.
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Unwild
Un*wild" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wild.] To tame; to subdue. [Obs. & R.] Sylvester.
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Unwill
Un*will" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + will.] To annul or reverse by an act of the will. Longfellow.
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Unwilled
Un*willed" (?), a. [1st pref. un- + will.] Deprived of the faculty of will or volition. Mrs. Browning.
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Unwilling
Un*will"ing (?), a. Not willing; loath; disinclined; reluctant; as, an unwilling servant.
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And drop at last, but in unwilling ears,
This saving counsel, “Keep your piece nine years.”
Pope.
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-- Un*will"ing*ly, adv. -- Un*will"ing*ness, n.
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Unwind
Un*wind" (?), v. t. [AS. unwindan. See 1st Un-, and Wind to coil.]
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1. To wind off; to loose or separate, as what or convolved; to untwist; to untwine; as, to unwind thread; to unwind a ball of yarn.
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2. To disentangle. [Obs.] Hooker.
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Unwind
Un*wind", v. i. To be or become unwound; to be capable of being unwound or untwisted.
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Unwisdom
Un*wis"dom (?), n. Want of wisdom; unwise conduct or action; folly; simplicity; ignorance.
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Sumptuary laws are among the exploded fallacies which we have outgrown, and we smile at the unwisdom which could except to regulate private habits and manners by statute. J. A. Froude.
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Unwise
Un*wise" (?), a. [AS. unwīs. See Un- not, and Wise, a.] Not wise; defective in wisdom; injudicious; indiscreet; foolish; as, an unwise man; unwise kings; unwise measures.
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Unwisely
Un*wise"ly, adv. [AS. unwīslice.] In an unwise manner; foolishly.
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Unwish
Un*wish" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wish.] To wish not to be; to destroy by wishing. [Obs.]
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Now thou hast unwished five thousand men. Shak.
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Unwist
Un*wist" (?), a. 1. Not known; unknown. [Obs.] Chaucer. Spenser.
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2. Not knowing; unwitting. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unwit
Un*wit" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wit.] To deprive of wit. [Obs.] Shak.
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Unwit
Un*wit", n. [Pref. un- not + wit.] Want of wit or understanding; ignorance. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unwitch
Un*witch" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + witch.] To free from a witch or witches; to fee from witchcraft. [R.] B. Jonson.
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Unwitting
Un*wit"ting (?), a. Not knowing; unconscious; ignorant. -- Un*wit"ting*ly, adv.
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Unwoman
Un*wom"an (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + woman.] To deprive of the qualities of a woman; to unsex. [R.] R. Browning.
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Unwonder
Un*won"der (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wonder.] To divest of the quality of wonder or mystery; to interpret; to explain. [R.] Fuller.
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Unwont
Un*wont" (ŭn*wŭnt"), a. Unwonted; unused; unaccustomed. [Archaic] Sir W. Scott.
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Unwonted
Un*wont"ed (ŭn*wŭnt"&ebreve_;d), a. 1. Not wonted; unaccustomed; unused; not made familiar by practice; as, a child unwonted to strangers. Milton.
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2. Uncommon; unusual; infrequent; rare; as, unwonted changes.Unwonted lights.” Byron.
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-- Un*wont"ed*ly, adv. -- Un*wont"ed*ness, n.
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Unwork
Un*work" (ŭn*wûk"), v. t. [1st pref. un- + work.] To undo or destroy, as work previously done.
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Unworldly
Un*world"ly (?), a. Not worldly; spiritual; holy. Hawthorne. -- Un*world"li*ness (#), n.
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Unwormed
Un*wormed" (?), a. Not wormed; not having had the worm, or lytta, under the tongue cut out; -- said of a dog.
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Unworship
Un*wor"ship (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + worship.] To deprive of worship or due honor; to dishonor. [Obs.] Wyclif.
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Unworship
Un*wor"ship, n. [Pref. un- not + worship.] Lack of worship or respect; dishonor. [Obs.] Gower.
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Unworth
Un*worth" (ŭn*wûth"), a. [AS. unweorð.] Unworthy. [Obs.] Milton.
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Unworth
Un*worth", n. Unworthiness. [R.] Carlyle.
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Unworthy
Un*wor"thy (?), a. Not worthy; wanting merit, value, or fitness; undeserving; worthless; unbecoming; -- often with of. -- Un*wor"thi*ly (#), adv. -- Un*wor"thi*ness, n.
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Unwrap
Un*wrap" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wrap.] To open or undo, as what is wrapped or folded. Chaucer.
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Unwray
Un*wray" (?), v. t. See Unwrie. [Obs.]
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Unwreathe
Un*wreathe" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wreathe.] To untwist, uncoil, or untwine, as anything wreathed.
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Unwrie
Un*wrie" (?), v. t. [AS. onwreón; on- (see 1st Un-) + wreón to cover.] To uncover. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Unwrinkle
Un*wrin"kle (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + wrinkle.] To reduce from a wrinkled state; to smooth.
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Unwrite
Un*write" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + write.] To cancel, as what is written; to erase. Milton.
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Unwritten
Un*writ"ten (?), a. 1. Not written; not reduced to writing; oral; as, unwritten agreements.
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2. Containing no writing; blank; as, unwritten paper.
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Unwritten doctrines (Theol.), such doctrines as have been handed down by word of mouth; oral or traditional doctrines. -- Unwritten law. [Cf. L. lex non scripta.] That part of the law of England and of the United States which is not derived from express legislative enactment, or at least from any enactment now extant and in force as such. This law is now generally contained in the reports of judicial decisions. See Common law, under Common. -- Unwritten laws, such laws as have been handed down by tradition or in song. Such were the laws of the early nations of Europe.
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Unwroken
Un*wro"ken (?), a. [See Un- not, and Wreak.] Not revenged; unavenged. [Obs.] Surrey.
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Unyoke
Un*yoke" (?), v. t. [1st pref. un- + yoke.]
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1. To loose or free from a yoke. “Like youthful steers unyoked, they take their courses.” Shak.
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2. To part; to disjoin; to disconnect. Shak.
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Unyoked
Un*yoked" (?), a. [In sense 1 pref. un- not + yoked; in senses 2 and 3 properly p. p. of unyoke.]
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1. Not yet yoked; not having worn the yoke.
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2. Freed or loosed from a yoke.
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3. Licentious; unrestrained. [R.] Shak.
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Unyolden
Un*yold"en (?), a. Not yielded. [Obs.] “[By] force . . . is he taken unyolden.” Sir T. Browne.
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Unzoned
Un*zoned" (?), a. Not zoned; not bound with a girdle; as, an unzoned bosom. Prior.
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Up
Up (ŭp), adv. [AS. up, upp, ūp; akin to OFries. up, op, D. op, OS. ūp, OHG. ūf, G. auf, Icel. & Sw. upp, Dan. op, Goth. iup, and probably to E. over. See Over.]
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1. Aloft; on high; in a direction contrary to that of gravity; toward or in a higher place or position; above; -- the opposite of down.
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But up or down,
By center or eccentric, hard to tell.
Milton.
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2. Hence, in many derived uses, specifically: --
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(a) From a lower to a higher position, literally or figuratively; as, from a recumbent or sitting position; from the mouth, toward the source, of a river; from a dependent or inferior condition; from concealment; from younger age; from a quiet state, or the like; -- used with verbs of motion expressed or implied.
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But they presumed to go up unto the hilltop. Num. xiv. 44.
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I am afflicted and ready to die from my youth up. Ps. lxxxviii. 15.
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Up rose the sun, and up rose Emelye. Chaucer.
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We have wrought ourselves up into this degree of Christian indifference. Atterbury.
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(b) In a higher place or position, literally or figuratively; in the state of having arisen; in an upright, or nearly upright, position; standing; mounted on a horse; in a condition of elevation, prominence, advance, proficiency, excitement, insurrection, or the like; -- used with verbs of rest, situation, condition, and the like; as, to be up on a hill; the lid of the box was up; prices are up.
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And when the sun was up, they were scorched. Matt. xiii. 6.
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Those that were up themselves kept others low. Spenser.
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Helen was up -- was she? Shak.
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Rebels there are up,
And put the Englishmen unto the sword.
Shak.
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His name was up through all the adjoining provinces, even to Italy and Rome; many desiring to see who he was that could withstand so many years the Roman puissance. Milton.
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Thou hast fired me; my soul's up in arms. Dryden.
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Grief and passion are like floods raised in little brooks by a sudden rain; they are quickly up. Dryden.
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A general whisper ran among the country people, that Sir Roger was up. Addison.
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Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate.
Longfellow.
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(c) To or in a position of equal advance or equality; not short of, back of, less advanced than, away from, or the like; -- usually followed by to or with; as, to be up to the chin in water; to come up with one's companions; to come up with the enemy; to live up to engagements.
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As a boar was whetting his teeth, up comes a fox to him. L'Estrange.
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(d) To or in a state of completion; completely; wholly; quite; as, in the phrases to eat up; to drink up; to burn up; to sum up; etc.; to shut up the eyes or the mouth; to sew up a rent.
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&hand_; Some phrases of this kind are now obsolete; as, to spend up (Prov. xxi. 20); to kill up (B. Jonson).
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(e) Aside, so as not to be in use; as, to lay up riches; put up your weapons.
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&hand_; Up is used elliptically for get up, rouse up, etc., expressing a command or exhortation. “Up, and let us be going.” Judg. xix. 28.
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Up, up, my friend! and quit your books,
Or surely you 'll grow double.
Wordsworth.
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It is all up with him, it is all over with him; he is lost. -- The time is up, the allotted time is past. -- To be up in, to be informed about; to be versed in. “Anxious that their sons should be well up in the superstitions of two thousand years ago.” H. Spencer. -- To be up to. (a) To be equal to, or prepared for; as, he is up to the business, or the emergency. [Colloq.] (b) To be engaged in; to purpose, with the idea of doing ill or mischief; as, I don't know what he's up to. [Colloq.] -- To blow up. (a) To inflate; to distend. (b) To destroy by an explosion from beneath. (c) To explode; as, the boiler blew up. (d) To reprove angrily; to scold. [Slang] -- To bring up. See under Bring, v. t. -- To come up with. See under Come, v. i. -- To cut up. See under Cut, v. t. & i. -- To draw up. See under Draw, v. t. -- To grow up, to grow to maturity. -- Up anchor (Naut.), the order to man the windlass preparatory to hauling up the anchor. -- Up and down. (a) First up, and then down; from one state or position to another. See under Down, adv.

Fortune . . . led him up and down. Chaucer.
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(b) (Naut.) Vertical; perpendicular; -- said of the cable when the anchor is under, or nearly under, the hawse hole, and the cable is taut. Totten. -- Up helm (Naut.), the order given to move the tiller toward the upper, or windward, side of a vessel. -- Up to snuff. See under Snuff. [Slang] -- What is up? What is going on? [Slang]

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Up
Up, prep. 1. From a lower to a higher place on, upon, or along; at a higher situation upon; at the top of.
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In going up a hill, the knees will be most weary; in going down, the thihgs. Bacon.
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2. From the coast towards the interior of, as a country; from the mouth towards the source of, as a stream; as, to journey up the country; to sail up the Hudson.
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3. Upon. [Obs.]Up pain of death.” Chaucer.
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Up
Up, n. The state of being up or above; a state of elevation, prosperity, or the like; -- rarely occurring except in the phrase ups and downs. [Colloq.]
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Ups and downs, alternate states of elevation and depression, or of prosperity and the contrary. [Colloq.]
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They had their ups and downs of fortune. Thackeray.
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Up
Up, a. Inclining up; tending or going up; upward; as, an up look; an up grade; the up train.
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Upas
U"pas (ū"p&adot_;s), n. [Malay pūhn-ūpas; pūhn a tree + ūpas poison.]
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1. (Bot.) A tree (Antiaris toxicaria) of the Breadfruit family, common in the forests of Java and the neighboring islands. Its secretions are poisonous, and it has been fabulously reported that the atmosphere about it is deleterious. Called also bohun upas.
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2. A virulent poison used in Java and the adjacent islands for poisoning arrows. One kind, upas antiar, is derived from the upas tree (Antiaris toxicaria). Upas tieute is prepared from a climbing plant (Strychnos Tieute).
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Upbar
Up*bar" (?), v. t. 1. To fasten with a bar. [R.]
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2. To remove the bar or bards of, as a gate; to under. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Upbear
Up*bear" (?), v. t. To bear up; to raise aloft; to support in an elevated situation; to sustain. Spenser.
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One short sigh of breath, upbore
Even to the seat of God.
Milton.
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A monstrous wave upbore
The chief, and dashed him on the craggy shore.
Pope.
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Upbind
Up*bind" (?), v. t. To bind up. [R.] Collins.
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Upblow
Up*blow", v. t. To inflate. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Upblow
Up*blow", v. i. To blow up; as, the wind upblows from the sea. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Upbraid
Up*braid" (ŭp*brād"), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Upbraided; p. pr. & vb. n. Upbraiding.] [OE. upbreiden; AS. upp up + bregdan to draw, twist, weave, or the kindred Icel. bregða to draw, brandish, braid, deviate from, change, break off, upbraid. See Up, and Braid, v. t.]
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1. To charge with something wrong or disgraceful; to reproach; to cast something in the teeth of; -- followed by with or for, and formerly of, before the thing imputed.
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And upbraided them with their unbelief. Mark xvi. 14.
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Vet do not
Upbraid us our distress.
Shak.
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2. To reprove severely; to rebuke; to chide.
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Then began he to upbraid the cities wherein most of his mighty works were done. Matt. xi. 20
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How much doth thy kindness upbraid my wickedness! Sir P. Sidney.
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3. To treat with contempt. [Obs.] Spenser.
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4. To object or urge as a matter of reproach; to cast up; -- with to before the person. [Obs.] Bacon.
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Syn. -- To reproach; blame; censure; condemn.
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Upbraid
Up*braid", v. i. To utter upbraidings. Pope.
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Upbraid
Up*braid", n. The act of reproaching; contumely. [Obs.] “ Foul upbraid.” Spenser.
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Upbreak
Up*break" (ŭp*brāk"), v. i. To break upwards; to force away or passage to the surface.
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Upbreak
Up"break` (ŭp"brāk`), n. A breaking upward or bursting forth; an upburst. Mrs. Browning.
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Upbreathe
Up*breathe" (ŭp*brē&thlig_;"), v. i. To breathe up or out; to exhale. [Obs.] Marston.
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Upbreed
Up*breed" (ŭp*brēd"), v. t. To rear, or bring up; to nurse.Upbred in a foreign country.” Holinshed.
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Upbrought
Up*brought" (?), a. Brought up; educated. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Upbuoyance
Up*buoy"ance (?), n. The act of buoying up; uplifting. [R.] Coleridge.
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Upburst
Up"burst` (?), n. The act of bursting upwards; a breaking through to the surface; an upbreak or uprush; as, an upburst of molten matter.
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Upcast
Up"cast` (?), a. Cast up; thrown upward; as, with upcast eyes. Addison.
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Upcast
Up"cast` (?), n. 1. (Bowling) A cast; a throw. Shak.
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2. (Mining.) The ventilating shaft of a mine out of which the air passes after having circulated through the mine; -- distinguished from the downcast. Called also upcast pit, and upcast shaft.
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3. An upset, as from a carriage. [Scot.]
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4. A taunt; a reproach. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.
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Upcast
Up*cast" (?), v. t. 1. To cast or throw up; to turn upward. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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2. To taunt; to reproach; to upbraid. [Scot.]
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Upcaught
Up"caught` (?), a. Seized or caught up. “ She bears upcaught a mariner away.” Cowper.
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Upcheer
Up*cheer" (?), v. t. To cheer up. Spenser.
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Upclimb
Up*climb" (?), v. t. & i. To climb up; to ascend.
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Upclomb the shadowy pine above the woven copse. Tennyson.
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Upcoil
Up*coil" (?), v. t. & i. To coil up; to make into a coil, or to be made into a coil.
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Upcountry
Up"coun`try (?), adv. In an upcountry direction; as, to live upcountry. [Colloq.]
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Upcountry
Up"coun`try, a. Living or situated remote from the seacoast; as, an upcountry residence. [Colloq.] -- n. The interior of the country. [Colloq.]
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Upcurl
Up*curl" (?), v. t. To curl up. [R.] Tennyson.
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update
up"date (ŭp"dāt` or ŭp*dāt"), v. t. 1. To make corrections or to add new information to (a document) so as to include the most recent information; as, we update the sales database every night; the book was updated and sold as a new edition. Used often of computerized data bases and documents.
[PJC]

2. To inform (a person) of the most recent information concerning a topic; as, I updated the director on the status of the project.
[PJC]

update
up"date (ŭp"dāt`), n. 1. The event or process of updating (in either sense); the information provided in the process of updating; as, I gave the director the latest update on the project; the update took over an hour.
[PJC]

2. The document or database which results from a process of updating; and updated document or database; as, they distributed the update over the internet.
[PJC]

Updive
Up*dive" (?), v. i. To spring upward; to rise. [R.] Davies (Microcosmos).
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Updraw
Up*draw" (?), v. t. To draw up. [R.] Milton.
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Upend
Up*end" (?), v. t. To end up; to set on end, as a cask.
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Upeygan
U`pey*gan" (?), n. (Zool.) The borele.
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Upfill
Up*fill" (?), v. t. To fill up. [Obs.]
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Upflow
Up*flow" (?), v. i. To flow or stream up. Southey.
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Upflung
Up*flung" (?), a. Flung or thrown up.
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Upgather
Up*gath"er (?), v. t. To gather up; to contract; to draw together. [Obs.]
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Himself he close upgathered more and more. Spenser.
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Upgaze
Up*gaze" (?), v. i. To gaze upward. Byron.
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Upgive
Up*give" (?), v. t. To give up or out. [Obs.]
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Upgrow
Up*grow" (?), v. i. To grow up. [R.] Milton.
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Upgrowth
Up"growth` (?), n. The process or result of growing up; progress; development.
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The new and mighty upgrowth of poetry in Italy. J. R. Green.
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Upgush
Up"gush` (?), n. A gushing upward. Hawthorne.
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Upgush
Up*gush" (?), v. i. To gush upward.
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Uphaf
Up*haf" (?), obs. imp. of Upheave. Chaucer.
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Uphand
Up"hand` (?), a. Lifted by the hand, or by both hands; as, the uphand sledge. [R.] Moxon.
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Uphang
Up*hang" (?), v. t. To hang up. Spenser.
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Uphasp
Up*hasp" (?), v. t. To hasp or faster up; to close; as, sleep uphasps the eyes. [R.] Stanyhurst.
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Upheaped
Up"heaped` (?), a. Piled up; accumulated.
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God, which shall repay all with upheaped measure. Udall.
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Upheaval
Up*heav"al (?), n. The act of upheaving, or the state of being upheaved; esp., an elevation of a portion of the earth's crust. Lubbock.
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Upheave
Up*heave", v. t. To heave or lift up from beneath; to raise. Milton.
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Upheld
Up*held" (?), imp. & p. p. of Uphold.
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Upher
Up"her (?), n. (Arch.) A fir pole of from four to seven inches diameter, and twenty to forty feet long, sometimes roughly hewn, used for scaffoldings, and sometimes for slight and common roofs, for which use it is split. [Spelt also ufer.] [Eng.] Gwilt.
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Uphill
Up*hill" (?), adv. Upwards on, or as on, a hillside; as, to walk uphill.
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Uphill
Up"hill` (?), a. 1. Ascending; going up; as, an uphill road.
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2. Attended with labor; difficult; as, uphill work.
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Uphilt
Up*hilt" (?), v. t. To thrust in up to the hilt; as, to uphilt one's sword into an enemy. [R.] Stanyhurst.
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Uphoard
Up*hoard" (?), v. t. To hoard up. [Obs.] Shak.
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Uphold
Up*hold" (?), v. t. 1. To hold up; to lift on high; to elevate.
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The mournful train with groans, and hands upheld.
Besought his pity.
Dryden.
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2. To keep erect; to support; to sustain; to keep from falling; to maintain.
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Honor shall uphold the humble in spirit. Prov. xxix 3.
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Faulconbridge,
In spite of spite, alone upholds the day.
Shak.
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3. To aid by approval or encouragement; to countenance; as, to uphold a person in wrongdoing.
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Upholder
Up*hold"er (?), n. [Up + holder. Cf. Upholsterer.]
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1. A broker or auctioneer; a tradesman. [Obs.]
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2. An undertaker, or provider for funerals. [Obs.]
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The upholder, rueful harbinger of death. Gay.
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3. An upholsterer. [Obs.]
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4. One who, or that which, upholds; a supporter; a defender; a sustainer.
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Upholster
Up*hol"ster (?), v. t. [See Upholsterer.] To furnish (rooms, carriages, bedsteads, chairs, etc.) with hangings, coverings, cushions, etc.; to adorn with furnishings in cloth, velvet, silk, etc.; as, to upholster a couch; to upholster a room with curtains.
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Upholster
Up*hol"ster, n. 1. A broker. [Obs.] Caxton.
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2. An upholsterer. [Obs.] Strype.
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Upholsterer
Up*hol"ster*er (?), n. [A substitution for older upholder, in OE., broker, tradesman, and formerly also written upholster, upholdster. See Upholder, and -ster.] One who provides hangings, coverings, cushions, curtains, and the like; one who upholsters.
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Upholsterer bee. (Zool.) See Poppy bee, under Poppy.
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Upholstery
Up*hol"ster*y (?), n. The articles or goods supplied by upholsterers; the business or work of an upholsterer.
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Uphroe
U"phroe (?), n. (Naut.) Same as Euphroe.
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Upkeep
Up"keep` (?), n. 1. The act of keeping up, or maintaining; maintenance of persons, organizations, or objects such as machinery, by providing a location, repairs, and consumable items when necessary. “Horse artillery . . . expensive in the upkeep.” Scribner's Mag.
[Webster 1913 Suppl. +PJC]

Small outlays for repairs or upkeep of buildings. A. R. Colquhoun.
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2. the cost of providing upkeep{1}.
[PJC]

Upland
Up"land (?), n. 1. High land; ground elevated above the meadows and intervals which lie on the banks of rivers, near the sea, or between hills; land which is generally dry; -- opposed to lowland, meadow, marsh, swamp, interval, and the like.
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2. The country, as distinguished from the neighborhood of towns. [Obs.]
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Upland
Up"land, a. 1. Of or pertaining to uplands; being on upland; high in situation; as, upland inhabitants; upland pasturage.
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Sometimes, with secure delight
The upland hamlets will invite.
Milton.
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2. Pertaining to the country, as distinguished from the neighborhood of towns; rustic; rude; unpolished. [Obs.W2] “ The race of upland giants.” Chapman.
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Upland moccasin. (Zool.) See Moccasin. -- Upland sandpiper, or Upland plover (Zool.), a large American sandpiper (Bartramia longicauda) much valued as a game bird. Unlike most sandpipers, it frequents fields and uplands. Called also Bartramian sandpiper, Bartram's tattler, field plover, grass plover, highland plover, hillbird, humility, prairie plover, prairie pigeon, prairie snipe, papabote, quaily, and uplander. -- Upland sumach (Bot.), a North American shrub of the genus Rhus (Rhus glabra), used in tanning and dyeing.
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Uplander
Up"land*er (?), n. 1. One dwelling in the upland; hence, a countryman; a rustic. [Obs.]
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2. (Zool.) The upland sandpiper. [Local, U. S.]
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Uplandish
Up*land"ish (?), a. Of or pertaining to uplands; dwelling on high lands. [Obs.] Chapman.
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2. Rude; rustic; unpolished; uncivilized. [Obs.]
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His presence made the rudest peasant melt,
That in the wild, uplandish country dwelt.
Marlowe.
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Uplay
Up*lay" (?), v. t. To hoard. [Obs.] Donne.
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Uplead
Up*lead" (?), v. t. To lead upward. [Obs.]
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Uplean
Up*lean" (?), v. i. To lean or incline upon anything. [Obs.] Spenser.
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Uplift
Up*lift" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Uplifting.] To lift or raise aloft; to raise; to elevate; as, to uplift the arm; to uplift a rock. Cowper.
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Satan, talking to his nearest mate,
With head uplift above the wave, and eyes
That sparkling blazed.
Milton.
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Uplift
Up"lift` (?), n. (Geol.) A raising or upheaval of strata so as to disturb their regularity and uniformity, and to occasion folds, dislocations, and the like.
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Up-line
Up"-line` (?), n. (Railroad) A line or track leading from the provinces toward the metropolis or a principal terminus; the track upon which up-trains run. See Up-train. [Eng.]
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Uplock
Up*lock" (?), v. t. To lock up. [Obs.] Shak.
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Uplook
Up*look" (?), v. i. To look or gaze up. [Obs.]
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Upmost
Up"most` (?), a. [Cf. Uppermost.] Highest; topmost; uppermost. Spenser. Dryden.
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Upokororo
U`po*ko*ro"ro (?), n. [From the native Maori name.] (Zool.) An edible fresh-water New Zealand fish (Prototroctes oxyrhynchus) of the family Haplochitonidae. In general appearance and habits, it resembles the northern lake whitefishes and trout. Called also grayling.
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Upon
Up*on" (?), prep.[AS. uppan, uppon; upp up + on, an, on. See Up, and On.] On; -- used in all the senses of that word, with which it is interchangeable.Upon an hill of flowers.” Chaucer.
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Our host upon his stirrups stood anon. Chaucer.
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Thou shalt take of the blood that is upon the altar. Ex. xxix. 21.
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The Philistines be upon thee, Samson. Judg. xvi. 9.
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As I did stand my watch upon the hill. Shak.
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He made a great difference between people that did rebel upon wantonness, and them that did rebel upon want. Bacon.
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This advantage we lost upon the invention of firearms. Addison.
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Upon the whole, it will be necessary to avoid that perpetual repetition of the same epithets which we find in Homer. Pope.
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He had abandoned the frontiers, retiring upon Glasgow. Sir. W. Scott.
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Philip swore upon the Evangelists to abstain from aggression in my absence. Landor.
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&hand_; Upon conveys a more distinct notion that on carries with it of something that literally or metaphorically bears or supports. It is less employed than it used to be, on having for the most part taken its place. Some expressions formed with it belong only to old style; as, upon pity they were taken away; that is, in consequence of pity: upon the rate of thirty thousand; that is, amounting to the rate: to die upon the hand; that is, by means of the hand: he had a garment upon; that is, upon himself: the time is coming fast upon; that is, upon the present time. By the omission of its object, upon acquires an adverbial sense, as in the last two examples.
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To assure upon (Law), to promise; to undertake. -- To come upon. See under Come. -- To take upon, to assume.
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Up-over
Up"-o`ver, a. (Mining & Civil Eng.) Designating a method of shaft excavation by drifting to a point below, and then raising instead of sinking.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Uppent
Up*pent` (?), a. A Pent up; confined. [Obs.]
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Upper
Up"per (?), a.; comp. of Up. Being further up, literally or figuratively; higher in place, position, rank, dignity, or the like; superior; as, the upper lip; the upper side of a thing; the upper house of a legislature.
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The upper hand, the superiority; the advantage. See To have the upper hand, under Hand. Jowett (Thucyd.). -- Upper Bench (Eng. Hist.), the name of the highest court of common law (formerly King's Bench) during the Commonwealth. -- Upper case, the top one of a pair of compositor's cases. See the Note under 1st Case, n., 3. -- Upper covert (Zool.), one of the coverts situated above the bases of the tail quills. -- Upper deck (Naut.), the topmost deck of any vessel; the spar deck. -- Upper leather, the leather for the vamps and quarters of shoes. -- Upper strake (Naut.), the strake next to the deck, usually of hard wood, and heavier than the other strakes. -- Upper ten thousand, or (abbreviated) Upper ten, the ten thousand, more or less, who are highest in position or wealth; the upper class; the aristocracy. [Colloq.] -- Upper topsail (Naut.), the upper half of a double topsail. -- Upper works (Naut.), all those parts of the hull of a vessel that are properly above water. -- Upper world. (a) The atmosphere. (b) Heaven. (c) This world; the earth; -- in distinction from the underworld.
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Upper
Up"per, n. The upper leather for a shoe; a vamp.
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Uppermost
Up"per*most` (?), a. [From Up, Upper; formed like aftermost. Cf. Upmost.] Highest in place, position, rank, power, or the like; upmost; supreme.
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Whatever faction happens to be uppermost. Swift.
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Uppertendom
Up`per*ten"dom (?), n. [Upper ten + -dom.] The highest class in society; the upper ten. See Upper ten, under Upper. [Colloq.]
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Uppile
Up*pile" (?), v. t. To pile, or heap, up. Southey.
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Uppish
Up"pish (?), a. [From Up.] Proud; arrogant; assuming; putting on airs of superiority. [Colloq.] T. Brown. -- Up"pish*ly, adv. [Colloq.] -- Up"pish*ness, n. [Colloq.]
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Upplight
Up*plight" (?), obs. imp. & p. p. of Uppluck.
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Uppluck
Up*pluck" (?), v. t. To pull or pluck up. [Obs.]
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Uppricked
Up*pricked" (?), a. Upraised; erect; -- said of the ears of an animal. Mason.
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Upprop
Up*prop" (?), v. t. To prop up. Donne.
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Upraise
Up*raise" (?), v. t. To raise; to lift up.
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Uprear
Up*rear" (?), v. t. To raise; to erect. Byron.
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Upridged
Up*ridged" (?), a. Raised up in a ridge or ridges; as, a billow upridged. Cowper.
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Upright
Up"right` (?), a. [AS. upright, uppriht. See Up, and Right, a.] 1. In an erect position or posture; perpendicular; vertical, or nearly vertical; pointing upward; as, an upright tree.
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With chattering teeth, and bristling hair upright. Dryden.
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All have their ears upright. Spenser.
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2. Morally erect; having rectitude; honest; just; as, a man upright in all his ways.
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And that man [Job] was perfect and upright. Job i. 1.
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3. Conformable to moral rectitude.
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Conscience rewards upright conduct with pleasure. J. M. Mason.
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4. Stretched out face upward; flat on the back. [Obs.] “ He lay upright.” Chaucer.
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5. (Golf) Designating a club in which the head is approximately at a right angle with the shaft.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Upright drill (Mach.), a drilling machine having the spindle vertical.
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&hand_; This word and its derivatives are usually pronounced in prose with the accent on the first syllable. But they are frequently pronounced with the accent on the second in poetry, and the accent on either syllable is admissible.
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Upright
Up"right`, n. 1. Something standing upright, as a piece of timber in a building. See Illust. of Frame.
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2. (Basketwork) A tool made from a flat strip of steel with chisel edges at both ends, bent into horseshoe, the opening between the cutting edges being adjustable, used for reducing splits to skeins. Called in full upright shave.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

3. (Football) the vertical part of a goalpost, especially the part above the horizontal bar; as, a field goal directly between the uprights.
[PJC]

Uprighteously
Up*right"eous*ly (?), adv. [See Righteous.] In an upright or just manner. [Obs.] Shak.
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Uprightly
Up"right`ly (ŭp"rīt`l&ybreve_;), adv. In an upright manner.
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Uprightness
Up"right`ness (ŭp"rīt`n&ebreve_;s), n. the quality or state of being upright.
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Uprise
Up*rise" (ŭp*rīz"), v. i. 1. To rise; to get up; to appear from below the horizon.Uprose the sun.” Cowley.
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Uprose the virgin with the morning light. Pope.
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2. To have an upward direction or inclination.
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Uprose the mystic mountain range. Tennyson.
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Uprise
Up*rise", n. The act of rising; appearance above the horizon; rising. [R.]
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Did ever raven sing so like a lark,
That gives sweet tidings of the sun's uprise?
Shak.
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Uprising
Up*ris"ing, n. 1. Act of rising; also, a steep place; an ascent. “The steep uprising of the hill.” Shak.
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2. An insurrection; a popular revolt. J. P. Peters.
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Uprist
Up*rist" (ŭp*r&ibreve_;st"), n. Uprising. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Uprist
Up*rist", obs. imp. of Uprise. Uprose. Chaucer.
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Nor dim nor red, like God's own head
The glorious sun uprist.
Coleridge.
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Uproar
Up"roar (ŭp"rōr`), n. [D. oproer; akin to G. aufruhr, Dan. oprör, Sw. uppror; D. op up + roeren to stir; akin to AS. hrēran to stir, hrōr stirring, active, G. rühren to stir, OHG. ruoren, Icel. hræra, Dan. röre, Sw. röra. Cf. Rearmouse.] [In verse, sometimes accented on the second syllable.] Great tumult; violent disturbance and noise; noisy confusion; bustle and clamor.
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But the Jews which believed not, . . . set all the city on an uproar. Acts xvii. 5.
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Uproar
Up*roar" (?), v. t. To throw into uproar or confusion. [Obs.]Uproar the universal peace.” Shak.
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Uproar
Up*roar", v. i. To make an uproar. [R.] Carlyle.
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Uproarious
Up*roar"i*ous (?), a. Making, or accompanied by, uproar, or noise and tumult; as, uproarious merriment.
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-- Up*roar"i*ous*ly, adv. -- Up*roar"i*ous*ness, n.
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Uproll
Up*roll" (?), v. t. To roll up. Milton.
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Uproot
Up*root" (?), v. t. To root up; to tear up by the roots, or as if by the roots; to remove utterly; to eradicate; to extirpate.
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Trees uprooted left their place. Dryden.
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At his command the uprooted hills retired. Milton.
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Uprouse
Up*rouse" (?), v. t. To rouse up; to rouse from sleep; to awake; to arouse. Shak.
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Uprun
Up*run" (?), v. i. To run up; to ascend.
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The young sun
That in the Ram is four degrees uprun.
Chaucer.
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[A son] of matchless might, who, like a thriving plant,
Upran to manhood.
Cowper.
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Uprush
Up*rush" (?), v. i. To rush upward. Southey.
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Uprush
Up"rush` (?), n. Act of rushing upward; an upbreak or upburst; as, an uprush of lava. R. A. Proctor.
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Upsarokas
Up`sar*o"kas (?), n. pl. (Ethnol.) See Crows.
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Upscale
Up"scale, a. 1. relating to, or characteristic of, affluent people or people in the upper social classes.
[PJC]

2. expensive or of high quality.
[PJC]

Upseek
Up*seek" (?), v. i. To seek or strain upward.Upseeking eyes suffused with . . . tears.” Southey.
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Upsend
Up*send" (?), v. t. To send, cast, or throw up.
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As when some island situate afar . . .
Upsends a smoke to heaven.
Cowper.
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Upset
Up*set" (?), v. t. 1. To set up; to put upright. [Obs.] “With sail on mast upset.” R. of Brunne.
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2. (a) To thicken and shorten, as a heated piece of iron, by hammering on the end. (b) To shorten (a tire) in the process of resetting, originally by cutting it and hammering on the ends.
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3. To overturn, overthrow, or overset; as, to upset a carriage; to upset an argument. “Determined somehow to upset the situation.” Mrs. Humphry Ward.
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4. To disturb the self-possession of; to disorder the nerves of; to make ill; as, the fright upset her. [Colloq.]
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5. (Basketwork) To turn upwards the outer ends of (stakes) so as to make a foundation for the side of a basket or the like; also, to form (the side) in this manner.
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Upset
Up*set", v. i. To become upset.
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Upset
Up"set` (?), a. Set up; fixed; determined; -- used chiefly or only in the phrase upset price; that is, the price fixed upon as the minimum for property offered in a public sale, or, in an auction, the price at which property is set up or started by the auctioneer, and the lowest price at which it will be sold.
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After a solemn pause, Mr. Glossin offered the upset price for the lands and barony of Ellangowan. Sir W. Scott.
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Upset
Up"set`, n. The act of upsetting, or the state of being upset; an overturn; as, the wagon had an upset.
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Upsetting
Up*set"ting (?), a. 1. Conceited; assuming; as, an upsetting fellow. [Scot.] Jamieson.
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2. such as to disturb the self-possession of; unnerving; causing mental distress; as, the sight was an upsetting experience.
[PJC]

Upsetting thermometer
Up*set"ting ther*mom"e*ter. A thermometer by merely inverting which the temperature may be registered. The column of mercury is broken and, as it remains until the instrument is reset, the reading may be made at leisure.
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Upshoot
Up*shoot" (?), v. i. To shoot upward. “Trees upshooting high.” Spenser.
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Upshot
Up"shot` (?), n. [Up + shot, equivalent to scot share, reckoning. Cf. the phrase to cast up an account.] Final issue; conclusion; the sum and substance; the end; the result; the consummation.
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I can not pursue with any safety this sport to the upshot. Shak.
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We account it frailty that threescore years and ten make the upshot of man's pleasurable existence. De Quincey.
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Upside
Up"side` (?), n. 1. The upper side; the part that is uppermost.
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2. the benefits; the positive features; -- said of a situation or event that has both positive (good) and negative (bad) aspects.
[PJC]

To be upsides with, to be even with. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.] Sir W. Scott. T. Hughes. -- Upside down. [Perhaps a corruption of OE. up so down, literally, up as down.] With the upper part undermost; hence, in confusion; in complete disorder; topsy-turvy. Shak.
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These that have turned the world upside down are come hither also. Acts xvii. 6.
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Upside-down
Up"side-down` (?), a. having the part normally pointed upward pointed downward; inverted.
[PJC]

Upside down
Up"side down` (?), adv. in such a manner that the part normally pointed upward is pointed downward; same as upsidown and upsodown.
[PJC]

Upsidown
Up"si*down` (?), adv. See Upsodown. [Obs. or Colloq.] Spenser.
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Upsilon
Up"si*lon (?), n. [Gr. 'y^ psilo`n bare, mere, simple y.] The 20th letter (Υ, υ) of the Greek alphabet, a vowel having originally the sound of &oomacr_; as in room, becoming before the 4th century b. c. that French u or Ger. ü. Its equivalent in English is u or y.
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Upsitting
Up"sit`ting (?), n. A sitting up of a woman after her confinement, to receive and entertain her friends. [Obs.]
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To invite your lady's upsitting. Beau. & Fl.
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Upskip
Up*skip` (?), n. An upstart. [Obs.] Latimer.
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Upsnatch
Up*snatch" (?), v. t. To snatch up. [R.]
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Upsoar
Up*soar" (?), v. i. To soar or mount up. Pope.
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Upsodown
Up"so*down` (?), adv. [Up + so as + down.] Upside down. [Obs. or Colloq.] Wyclif.
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In man's sin is every manner order or ordinance turned upsodown. Chaucer.
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Upspear
Up*spear" (?), v. i. To grow or shoot up like a spear; as, upspearing grass. [R.] Cowper.
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Upspring
Up*spring" (?), v. i. To spring up. Tennyson.
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Upspring
Up"spring` (?), n. 1. An upstart. [Obs.] “The swaggering upspring.” Shak.
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2. A spring or leap into the air. [R.] Chapman.
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Upspurner
Up"spurn`er (?), n. A spurner or contemner; a despiser; a scoffer. [Obs.] Joye.
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Upstairs
Up*stairs" (?), adv. Up the stairs; in or toward an upper story.
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Upstairs
Up"stairs` (?), a. Being above stairs; as, an upstairs room.
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Upstand
Up*stand" (?), v. i. To stand up; to be erected; to rise. Spenser. Milton.
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At once upstood the monarch, and upstood
The wise Ulysses.
Cowper.
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Upstare
Up*stare" (?), v. i. To stare or stand upward; hence, to be uplifted or conspicuous. “Rearing fiercely their upstaring crests.” Spenser.
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Upstart
Up*start" (?), v. i. To start or spring up suddenly. Spenser. Tennyson.
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Upstart
Up"start` (?), n. 1. One who has risen suddenly, as from low life to wealth, power, or honor; a parvenu. Bacon.
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2. (Bot.) The meadow saffron. Dr. Prior.
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Upstart
Up"start`, a. Suddenly raised to prominence or consequence. “A race of upstart creatures.” Milton.
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Upstay
Up*stay" (?), v. t. To sustain; to support. [Obs.] “His massy spear upstayed.” Milton.
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Upsterte
Up*stert"e (?), obs. imp. & p. p. of Upstart.
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Upstir
Up"stir` (?), n. Insurrection; commotion; disturbance. [Obs.] Sir J. Cheke.
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Upstream
Up*stream" (?), adv. Toward the higher part of a stream; against the current.
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Upstreet
Up*street" (?), adv. Toward the higher part of a street; as, to walk upstreet. G. W. Gable.
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Upstroke
Up"stroke` (?), n. An upward stroke, especially the stroke, or line, made by a writing instrument when moving upward, or from the body of the writer, or a line corresponding to the part of a letter thus made.
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Some upstroke of an Alpha and Omega. Mrs. Browning.
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Upsun
Up"sun` (?), n. (Scots Law) The time during which the sun is up, or above the horizon; the time between sunrise and sunset.
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Upswarm
Up*swarm" (?), v. i. & i. To rise, or cause to rise, in a swarm or swarms. [R.] Shak. Cowper.
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Upsway
Up*sway" (?), v. t. To sway or swing aloft; as, to upsway a club. [R.] Sir W. Scott.
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Upswell
Up*swell" (?), v. i. To swell or rise up.
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Upsyturvy
Up"sy*tur"vy (?), adv. [Cf. Upside down, under Upside, and Topsy-turvy.] Upside down; topsy-turvy. [Obs.] Robert Greene.
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Uptails all
Up"tails` all" (?). 1. An old game at cards. [Obs.]
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2. Revelers; roysterers. [Obs.] Decker.
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3. Revelry; confusion; frolic. [Obs.] Herrick.
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Uptake
Up*take" (?), v. t. To take into the hand; to take up; to help. [Obs.] Wyclif. Spenser.
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Uptake
Up"take` (?), n. (Steam Boilers)
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1. The pipe leading upward from the smoke box of a steam boiler to the chimney, or smokestack; a flue leading upward.
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2. Understanding; apprehension. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.
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Uptear
Up*tear" (?), v. t. To tear up. Milton.
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Upthrow
Up*throw" (?), v. t. To throw up. Drayton.
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Upthrow
Up"throw` (?), n. (Mining) See Throw, n., 9.
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Upthunder
Up*thun"der (?), v. i. To send up a noise like thunder. [R.] Coleridge.
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Uptie
Up*tie" (?), v. t. To tie up. Spenser.
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Uptill
Up*till" (?), prep. To; against. [Obs. & R.]
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She, poor bird, as all forlorn,
Leaned her breast uptill a thorn.
Shak.
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Up-to-date
Up`-to-date" (?), a. Extending to the present time; having style, manners, knowledge, or other qualities that are abreast of the times. “A general up-to-date style of presentment.” Nature. “Everything's up-to-date in Kansas City.”

I must prefer to translate the poet in a manner more congenial if less up-to-date. Andrew Lang.
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up-to-the-minute
up-to-the-minute (?), a. being the most recent available; completely up-to-date especially, including information obtained within the past few minutes; as, up-to-the-minute news.
[PJC]

Uptown
Up*town" (?), adv. To or in the upper part of a town; as, to go uptown. [Colloq. U. S.]
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Uptown
Up"town` (?), a. Situated in, or belonging to, the upper part of a town or city; as, a uptown street, shop, etc.; uptown society. [Colloq. U. S.]
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Uptrace
Up*trace" (?), v. t. To trace up or out.
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Uptrain
Up*train" (?), v. t. To train up; to educate. [Obs.] “Daughters which were well uptrained.” Spenser.
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Up-train
Up"-train` (?). 1. A train going in the direction of the metropolis or the main terminus. [Eng.]
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2. A train going in the direction conventionally called up. [U. S.]
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Upturn
Up*turn" (?), v. t. To turn up; to direct upward; to throw up; as, to upturn the ground in plowing. “A sea of upturned faces.” D. Webster.
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So scented the grim feature, and upturned
His nostril wide into the murky air.
Milton.
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Upupa
U"pu*pa (?; 277), n. [L., the hoopoe.] (Zool.) A genus of birds which includes the common hoopoe.
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Upwaft
Up*waft" (?), v. t. To waft upward. Cowper.
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Upwards
Upward
{ Up"ward (?), Up"wards (?), } adv. [AS. upweardes. See Up-, and -wards.]
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1. In a direction from lower to higher; toward a higher place; in a course toward the source or origin; -- opposed to downward; as, to tend or roll upward. I. Watts.
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Looking inward, we are stricken dumb; looking upward, we speak and prevail. Hooker.
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2. In the upper parts; above.
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Dagon his name, sea monster, upward man,
And down ward fish.
Milton.
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3. Yet more; indefinitely more; above; over.
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From twenty years old and upward. Num. i. 3.
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Upward of, or Upwards of, more than; above.
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I have been your wife in this obedience
Upward of twenty years.
Shak.
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Upward
Up"ward, a. [AS. upweard. See Up, and -ward.] Directed toward a higher place; as, with upward eye; with upward course.
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Upward
Up"ward, n. The upper part; the top. [Obs.]
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From the extremest upward of thy head. Shak.
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Upwhirl
Up*whirl" (?), v. t. & i. To rise upward in a whirl; to raise upward with a whirling motion.
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Upwind
Up*wind" (?), v. t. To wind up. Spenser.
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Up-wind
Up"-wind`, adv. Against the wind; toward the direction from which the wind is blowing.
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upwind
up"wind`, a. being or moving in the direction from which the wind is blowing.
[PJC]

Upwreath
Up*wreath" (?), v. i. To rise with a curling motion; to curl upward, as smoke. Longfellow.
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Upyat
Up*yat" (?), obs. imp. of Upgive. Chaucer.
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Ure
Ur
{ Ur (?), Ure }, n. (Zool.) The urus.
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Urachus
U"ra*chus (?), n. [NL., fr. Gr. &unr_; urine + &unr_; to hold.] (Anat.) A cord or band of fibrous tissue extending from the bladder to the umbilicus.
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Uraemia
U*rae"mi*a (?), n. [NL., fr. Gr. &unr_; urine + &unr_; blood.] (Med.) Accumulation in the blood of the principles of the urine, producing dangerous disease.
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Uraemic
U*rae"mic (?), a. (Med.) Of or pertaining to uraemia; as, uraemic convulsions.
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Uraeum
U*rae"um (?), n. [NL., from Gr. &unr_; &unr_;, fr. &unr_; of the tail; cf. L. uraeus, adj.] (Zool.) The posterior half of an animal.
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Uraeus
U*rae"us (?), n. [NL., fr. L. uraeus pertaining to a tail, Gr. &unr_;, fr. &unr_; tail.] (Egypt. Archaeol.) A serpent, or serpent's head and neck, represented on the front of the headdresses of divinities and sovereigns as an emblem of supreme power.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

Ural
U"ral (?), a. Pertaining to, or designating, the Urals, a mountain range between Europe and Asia.
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Ural-Altaic
U"ral-Al*ta"ic (?), a. Of or pertaining to the Urals and the Altai; as the Ural-Altaic, or Turanian, languages.
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Urali
U"ra*li (?), n. [See Wourali.] See Curare.
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Uralic
Uralian
{ U*ra"li*an (?), U*ral"ic (?), } a. Of or relating to the Ural Mountains.
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Uralite
U"ral*ite (?), n. [So called because first observed in the Ural Mountains.] (Min.) Amphibole resulting from the alternation of pyroxene by paramorphism. It is not uncommon in massive eruptive rocks.
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Uralitization
U`ral*i`ti*za"tion (?), n. (Geol.) The change of pyroxene to amphibole by paramorphism.
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Uramil
U*ram"il (?), n. (Chem.) Murexan.
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Uranate
U"ra*nate (?), n. (Chem.) A salt of uranic acid.
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Urania
U*ra"ni*a (?), n. [L., from Gr. &unr_;, i. e., the Heavenly, fr. &unr_; heavenly, fr. &unr_; heaven.]
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1. (Class. Myth.) One of the nine Muses, daughter of Zeus by Mnemosyne, and patron of astronomy.
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2. (Zool.) A genus of large, brilliantly colored moths native of the West Indies and South America. Their bright colored and tailed hind wings and their diurnal flight cause them to closely resemble butterflies.
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Uranian
U*ra"ni*an (?), a. (Astron.) Of or pertaining to the planet Uranus; as, the Uranian year.
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Uranic
U*ran"ic (?), a. 1. Of or pertaining to the heavens; celestial; astronomical.
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On I know not what telluric or uranic principles. Carlyle.
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2. (Chem.) Pertaining to, resembling, or containing uranium; specifically, designating those compounds in which uranium has a valence relatively higher than in uranous compounds.
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Uranin
U"ra*nin (?), n. (Chem.) An alkaline salt of fluorescein, obtained as a brownish red substance, which is used as a dye; -- so called from the peculiar yellowish green fluorescence (resembling that of uranium glass) of its solutions. See Fluorescein.
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Uraninite
U*ran"i*nite (?), n. (Min.) A mineral consisting chiefly of uranium oxide with some lead, thorium, etc., occurring in black octahedrons, also in masses with a pitchlike luster; pitchblende.
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Uraniscoplasty
U`ra*nis"co*plas`ty (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; top of a tent, plate (fr. &unr_; sky) + -plasty.] (Surg.) The process of forming an artificial palate.
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Uraniscorrhaphy
Uraniscoraphy
{ U`ra*nis*cor"a*phy, U`ra*nis*cor"rha*phy } (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; the top of a tent, the palate (fr. &unr_; sky) + &unr_; a seam.] (Surg.) Suture of the palate. See Staphyloraphy.
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Uranite
U"ra*nite (?), n. [Cf. G. uranit, F. uranite.] (Min.) A general term for the uranium phosphates, autunite, or lime uranite, and torbernite, or copper uranite.
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Uranitic
U`ra*nit"ic (?), a. (Chem.) Of or pertaining to uranium; containing uranium.
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Uranium
U*ra"ni*um (?), n. [NL., from Uranus the planet. See Uranus.] (Chem.) An element of the chromium group, found in certain rare minerals, as pitchblende, uranite, etc., and reduced as a heavy, hard, nickel-white metal which is quite permanent. Its yellow oxide is used to impart to glass a delicate greenish-yellow tint which is accompanied by a strong fluorescence, and its black oxide is used as a pigment in porcelain painting. Symbol U. Atomic weight 239.
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&hand_; Uranium was discovered in the state of an oxide by Klaproth in 1789, and so named in honor of Herschel's discovery of the planet Uranus in 1781.
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Uran-ochre
Uran-ocher
{ U"ran-o`cher, U"ran-o`chre } (?), n. [Cf. F. uranochre.] (Min.) (a) A yellow, earthy incrustation, consisting essentially of the oxide of uranium, but more or less impure.
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Uranographical
Uranographic
{ U`ra*no*graph"ic (?), U`ra*no*graph"ic*al (?), } a. Of or pertaining to uranography; as, an uranographic treatise.
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Uranographist
U`ra*nog"ra*phist (?), n. One practiced in uranography.
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Uranography
U`ra*nog"ra*phy (?), n. [Gr. &unr_;; &unr_; heaven + &unr_; to write.] A description or plan of the heavens and the heavenly bodies; the construction of celestial maps, globes, etc.; uranology.
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Uranolite
U*ran"o*lite (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; heaven + -lite.] A meteorite or aerolite. [Obs.] Hutton.
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Uranology
U`ra*nol"o*gy (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; heaven + -logy.] A discourse or treatise on the heavens and the heavenly bodies; the study of the heavens; uranography.
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Uranometria
U`ra*nom`e*tri"a (?), n. [NL.] A uranometry.
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Uranometry
U`ra*nom"e*try (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; heaven + -metry.] (Astron.) A chart or catalogue of fixed stars, especially of stars visible to the naked eye.
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Uranoplasty
U"ra*no*plas`ty (?), n. [See Uraniscoplasty.] (Surg.) The plastic operation for closing a fissure in the hard palate.
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Uranoscopy
U`ra*nos"co*py (?), n. [Gr. &unr_; + -scopy.] Observation of the heavens or heavenly bodies.
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Uranoso-
U`ra*no"so- (&unr_;), a. (Chem.) A combining form (also used adjectively) from uranium; -- used in naming certain complex compounds; as in uranoso-uranic oxide, uranoso-uranic sulphate.
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Uranous
U"ra*nous (ū"r&adot_;*nŭs), a. (Chem.) Pertaining to, or containing, uranium; designating those compounds in which uranium has a lower valence as contrasted with the uranic compounds.
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Uranus
U"ra*nus (-nŭs), n. [L. Uranus, Gr. O'yrano`s Uranus, o'yrano`s heaven, sky. Cf. Uranium.]
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1. (Gr. Myth.) The son or husband of Gaia (Earth), and father of Chronos (Time) and the Titans.
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2. (Astron.) One of the primary planets. It is about 1,800,000,000 miles from the sun, about 36,000 miles in diameter, and its period of revolution round the sun is nearly 84 of our years.
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&hand_; This planet has also been called Herschel, from Sir William Herschel, who discovered it in 1781, and who named it Georgium Sidus, in honor of George III., then King of England.
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Uran-utan
U*ran"-u*tan` (?), (Zool.) The orang-utang
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Uranyl
U"ra*nyl (?), n. [Uranium + -yl.] (Chem.) The radical UO2, conveniently regarded as a residue of many uranium compounds.
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Urao
U*ra"o (?), n. [Sp.] (Min.) See Trona.
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Urari
Urare
{ U*ra"re (?), U*ra"ri }, n. See Curare.
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Urate
U"rate (?), n. [Cf. F. urate.] (Physiol. Chem.) A salt of uric acid; as, sodium urate; ammonium urate.
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Uratic
U*rat"ic (?), (Physiol. Chem.) Of or containing urates; as, uratic calculi.
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Urban
Ur"ban (?), a. [L. urbanus belonging to the &unr_;ity or town, refined, polished, fr. urbs, urbis, a city: cf. F. urbain. Cf. Urbane.]
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1. Of or belonging to a city or town; as, an urban population.
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2. Belonging to, or suiting, those living in a city; cultivated; polite; urbane; as, urban manners.
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Urban servitude. See Predial servitude, under Servitude.
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Urbane
Ur*bane" (?), a. [See Urban.] Courteous in manners; polite; refined; elegant.
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Urbaniste
Ur"ban*iste (?), n. (Bot.) A large and delicious pear or Flemish origin.
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Urbanity
Ur*ban"i*ty (?), n. [L. urbanitas; cf. F. urbanité.]
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1. The quality or state of being urbane; civility or courtesy of manners; politeness; refinement.
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The marquis did the honors of his house with the urbanity of his country. W. Irving.
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2. Polite wit; facetiousness. [Obs.] Dryden.
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Raillery in the sauce of civil entertainment; and without some such tincture of urbanity, good humor falters. L'Estrange.
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Syn. -- Politeness; suavity; affability; courtesy.
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Urbanize
Ur"ban*ize (?), v. t. To render urban, or urbane; to refine; to polish. Howell.
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Urbicolae
Ur*bic"o*lae (?), prop. n. pl. [NL., fr. L. urbs, urbis, a city + colere to inhabit.] (Zool.) An extensive family of butterflies (Hesperidae), including those known as skippers.
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Urbicolous
Ur*bic"o*lous (?), a. Of or pertaining to a city; urban. [R.]
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Urceolar
Ur"ce*o*lar (û"s&euptack_;*&ouptack_;*l&etilde_;r), a. Urceolate.
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Urceolate
Ur"ce*o*late (?), a. [L. urceolus, dim. of urceus a pitcher or waterpot.] (Nat. Hist.) Shaped like a pitcher or urn; swelling below, and contracted at the orifice, as a calyx or corolla.
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Urceole
Ur"ce*ole (?), n. [See Urceolate.] (R. C. Ch.) A vessel for water for washing the hands; also, one to hold wine or water.
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Urceolus
Ur*ce"o*lus (?), n.; pl. Urceoli (#). [L., a little pitcher.] (Bot.) Any urn-shaped organ of a plant.
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Urchin
Ur"chin (û"ch&ibreve_;n), n. [OE. urchon, irchon, a hedgehog, OF. ireçon, eriçon, heriçon, herichon, F. hérisson, a derivative fr. L. ericius, from er a hedgehog, for her; akin to Gr. chh`r. Cf. Herisson.]
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1. (Zool.) A hedgehog.
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2. (Zool.) A sea urchin. See Sea urchin.
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3. A mischievous elf supposed sometimes to take the form a hedgehog. “We 'll dress [them] like urchins, ouphes, and fairies.” Shak.
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4. A pert or roguish child; -- now commonly used only of a boy.
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And the urchins that stand with their thievish eyes
Forever on watch ran off each with a prize.
W. Howitt.
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You did indeed dissemble, you urchin you; but where's the girl that won't dissemble for an husband? Goldsmith.
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5. One of a pair in a series of small card cylinders, arranged around a carding drum; -- so called from its fancied resemblance to the hedgehog. Knight.
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Urchin fish (Zool.), a diodon.
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Urchin
Ur"chin, a. Rough; pricking; piercing. [R.] “Helping all urchin blasts.” Milton.
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Urchon
Ur"chon (?), n. (Zool.) The urchin, or hedgehog.
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Urdu
Ur"du (?), n. [Hind. urdū.] The language more generally called Hindustanee.
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Ure
Ure (?), n. [OE. ure, OF. oevre, ovre, ouvre, work, F. œuvre, L. opera. See Opera, Operate, and cf. Inure, Manure.] Use; practice; exercise. [Obs.] Fuller.
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Let us be sure of this, to put the best in ure
That lies in us.
Chapman.
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Ure
Ure, v. t. To use; to exercise; to inure; to accustom by practice. [Obs.]
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The French soldiers . . . from their youth have been practiced and ured in feats of arms. Sir T. More.
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Urea
U"re*a (?), a. [NL. See Urine.] (Physiol. Chem.) A very soluble crystalline body which is the chief constituent of the urine in mammals and some other animals. It is also present in small quantity in blood, serous fluids, lymph, the liver, etc.
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&hand_; It is the main product of the regressive metamorphosis (katabolism) of proteid matter in the body, and is excreted daily to the amount of about 500 grains by a man of average weight. Chemically it is carbamide, CO(NH2)2, and when heated with strong acids or alkalies is decomposed into carbonic acid and ammonia. It unites with acids to form salts, as nitrate of urea, and it can be made synthetically from ammonium cyanate, with which it is isomeric.
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Urea ferment, a soluble ferment formed by certain bacteria, which, however, yield the ferment from the body of their cells only after they have been killed by alcohol. It causes urea to take up water and decompose into carbonic acid and ammonia. Many different bacteria possess this property, especially Bacterium ureae and Micrococcus ureae, which are found abundantly in urines undergoing alkaline fermentation.
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Ureal
U"re*al (?), a. Of or pertaining to urea; containing, or consisting of, urea; as, ureal deposits.
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Ureameter
U`re*am"e*ter (?), n. [Urea + -meter.] (Physiol. Chem.) An apparatus for the determination of the amount of urea in urine, in which the nitrogen evolved by the action of certain reagents, on a given volume of urine, is collected and measured, and the urea calculated accordingly.
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Urechitin
U`re*chi"tin (?), n. (Chem.) A glucoside extracted from the leaves of a certain plant (Urechitis suberecta) as a bitter white crystalline substance.
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Urechitoxin
U`re*chi*tox"in (?), n. [Urechitin + toxic + -in.] (Chem.) A poisonous glucoside found accompanying urechitin, and extracted as a bitter white crystalline substance.
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Uredinales
Uredinales (?), prop. n. pl. (Biol.) An order of fungi of the phylum Basidiomycota, comprising the rust fungi.
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The order Uredinales includes between an estimated 5,000 and 7,000 species of diverse plant pathogens. They have been around since the Carboniferous Age (250-300 million years ago), and were well established on the very first ferns. Members of Uredinales are well enough adapted that they inhabit every continent except for Antarctica. Commonly known as the "rust fungi," they attack nearly all types of plant life, and are economically devastating to many crops. Members of Uredinales have a very diverse and complex life cycle-that may affect more than one host family and include up to five different stages.

Morphological Features:
Uredinales includes both autoecious and heteroecious parasites. Autoecious genera infect only one plant host, while heteroecious genera carry out different parts of their life cycle on two different hosts. One example of a heteroecious fungus, Puccinia graminis, the black stem rust of wheat, requires both the barberry bush and a grass to complete its complicated life cycle.

Life cycles of Uredinales are very diverse and complex. Some genera have up to five stages of their life cycle: Spermagonia, Aecia, Uredinia, Telia, and Basidia. Spores are produced in each stage with differing ploidy: spermatia (n), aeciospores (n+n), unidiniospores (n+n), teliospores (n+n to 2n), and basidiospores (n). Genera that do not exhibit all five of these stages either show three or four instead.

Ecology:

Uredinales comprise the most devastating plant pathogens of all Basidiomycota. Genera of Uredinales are responsible for diseases such as: coffee rust, cedar-apple rust, black stem rust of cereals, carnation rust, and peanut rust. There are thousands of other rusts that haven't been listed that are also responsible for being seriously detrimental to many genera of plants.

Despite all of the ecological problems that these fungi cause to plants, recent efforts have attempted to use some of these rusts to control weedy pests.

Kari Jensen (University of Wisconsin, course material)
[available at: http://botit.botany.wisc.edu/courses/Botany_332/uredinales.html]

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Uredo
U*re"do (?), n. [L., a blast, blight, a burning itch, fr. urere to burn, to scorch.]
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1. (Bot.) One of the stages in the life history of certain rusts (order Uredinales), regarded at one time as a distinct genus. It is a summer stage preceding the teleutospore, or winter stage. See Uredinales, in the Supplement.
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2. (Med.) Nettle rash. See Urticaria.
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Uredospore
U*re"do*spore (?), n. (Bot.) The thin-walled summer spore which is produced during the so-called Uredo stage of certain rusts. See (in the Supplement) Uredinales, Heterœcious, etc.
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Ureide
U"re*ide (?), n. (Chem.) Any one of the many complex derivatives of urea; thus, hydantoin, and, in an extended dense, guanidine, caffeine, et., are ureides. [Written also ureid.]
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-uret
-u*ret (?). A suffix with the same meaning as -ide. See -ide. [Obs.]
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Ureter
U*re"ter (?; 277), n. [NL., fr. Gr. &unr_;. See Urine.] (Anat.) The duct which conveys the urine from the kidney to the bladder or cloaca. There are two ureters, one for each kidney.
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Ureteritis
U*re`ter*i"tis (?), n. [NL. See Ureter, and -itis.] (Med.) Inflammation of the ureter. Dunglison.
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Urethane
U*reth"ane (?), n. [F. uréthane. See Urea; Ether.] 1. (Org. Chem.) A white crystalline substance, NH2.CO.OC2H5, produced by the action of ammonia on ethyl carbonate or by heating urea nitrate and ethyl alcohol. It is used as a hypnotic, antipyretic, and antispasmodic. Hence, any ester of carbamic acid.
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2. same as polyurethane.
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Urethra
U*re"thra (?), n. [L., fr. Gr. &unr_;. See Urine.] (Anat.) The canal by which the urine is conducted from the bladder and discharged.
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Urethral
U*re"thral (?), a. Of or pertaining to the urethra.
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Urethral fever (Med.), fever occurring as a consequence of operations upon the urethra.
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Urethritis
U`re*thri"tis (?), n. [NL. See Urethra, and -itis.] (Med.) Inflammation of the urethra.
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Urethroplasty
U*re"thro*plas`ty (?), n. [Urethra + -plasty.] (Surg.) An operation for the repair of an injury or a defect in the walls of the urethra. -- U*re`thro*plas"tic (#), a.
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Urethroscope
U*re"thro*scope (?), n. [Urethra + -scope.] (Med.) An instrument for viewing the interior of the urethra.
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Urethroscopy
U`re*thros"co*py (?), n. (Med.) Examination of the urethra by means of the urethroscope.
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Urethrotome
U*re"thro*tome (?), n. [Urethra + Gr. &unr_; to cut.] An instrument for cutting a urethral stricture.
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Urethrotomy
U`re*throt"o*my (?), n. [Urethra + Gr. &unr_; to cut.] (Surg.) An incision of the urethra, esp. incision for relief of urethral stricture.
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Uretic
U*ret"ic (?), a. [L. ureticus, Gr. &unr_;. See Urine.] (Med.) Of or pertaining to the urine; diuretic; urinary; as, uretic medicine.
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Urge
Urge (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Urged (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Urging (?).] [L. urgere; akin to E. wreak. See Wreak, v. t.]
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1. To press; to push; to drive; to impel; to force onward.
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Through the thick deserts headlong urged his flight. Pope.
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2. To press the mind or will of; to ply with motives, arguments, persuasion, or importunity.
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My brother never
Did urge me in his act; I did inquire it.
Shak.
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3. To provoke; to exasperate. [R.]
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Urge not my father's anger. Shak.
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4. To press hard upon; to follow closely
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Heir urges heir, like wave impelling wave. Pope.
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5. To present in an urgent manner; to press upon attention; to insist upon; as, to urge an argument; to urge the necessity of a case.
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6. To treat with forcible means; to take severe or violent measures with; as, to urge an ore with intense heat.
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Syn. -- To animate; incite; impel; instigate; stimulate; encourage.
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Urge
Urge (?), v. i. 1. To press onward or forward. [R.]
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2. To be pressing in argument; to insist; to persist.
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Urgence
Ur"gence (?), n. Urgency. [Obs.]
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