Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not appalled or frightened; undaunted.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Not appalled; not frightened; dauntless; undaunted.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Not appalled; not daunted; not impressed with fear; dauntless.

Etymologies

un- +‎ appalled (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • Indeed, many persons of all ranks of life, even veterans exempt by age, seized their muskets and joined the column to repel the invaders, "unappalled" by Dearborn's threats of conquest or by the death of their "beloved hero, Isaac Brock."

    The Story of Isaac Brock Hero, Defender and Saviour of Upper Canada, 1812

  • He was, however, a man, and therefore cannot be said to have endured unappalled a sense of danger so unexpected and so extraordinary.

    Count Robert of Paris

  • He confronted the proud Duke with an eye unappalled, and a countenance as stern as his own.

    Anne of Geierstein

  • The few independent nobles and knights who attended Louis, most of whom had only received from him frowns or discountenance, unappalled by the display of infinitely superior force, and the certainty of destruction in case they came to blows, hastened to array themselves around Dunois, and, led by him, to press towards the head of the table where the contending Princes were seated.

    Quentin Durward

  • But the Scottish knight, who had stood the lion-anger of Richard, was unappalled at the tigerlike mood of the chafed Saracen.

    The Talisman

  • Still onappealed to by the cycles and unappalled by the recoursers we feel all serene, never you fret, as regards our dutyful cask.

    Finnegans Wake

  • Gilfillan, unappalled at this undesirable apparition, cried out manfully,

    Waverley

  • The Christian or civilized part of the crew said it was mermaids, and shuddered; but the pagan harpooneers remained unappalled.

    Moby Dick; or the Whale

  • And in the midst of so many antagonistic interests, he alone remained unshaken and unappalled, his oratory rendering him still the mouth-piece of the Revolution, his duplicity its diplomatist, and his intellectual contrivance its statesman.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Volume 62, No. 384, October 1847

  • With many a premonition, and many a muttering of the coming storm, unheeded, our people, inured to peace, continued unappalled in their quiet pursuits.

    Woman's Work in the Civil War A Record of Heroism, Patriotism, and Patience

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