from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Not blamed; free from censure; innocent.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But in focusing our media accusations of ageism on the BBC, we are allowing even guiltier parties to escape unblamed.

    Letters: Time for the media to grow up

  • Innocents as we might be we play unblamed in their inflamed necrotic shame.

    Ship Of Nonsense

  • Who was better framed than this highly-gifted youth to love and be beloved, and to reap unalienable joy from an unblamed passion?

    The Last Man

  • Sacred offspring of sensibility and reason! — true delicacy of mind! — may I unblamed presume to investigate thy nature, and trace to its covert the mild charm, that mellowing each harsh feature of a character, renders what would otherwise only inspire cold admiration — lovely! —

    A Vindication of the Rights of Woman

  • His imagination may raise the idol of his heart, unblamed, above humanity; and happy would it be for women, if they were only flattered by the men who loved them; I mean, who love the individual, not the sex; but should a grave preacher interlard his discourses with such fooleries?

    A Vindication of the Rights of Woman

  • But worse and unblamed are the ranters of progress

    The Montreal Vandals

  • He seemed to shut the whole world from her, leaving nothing but her and him; and in a world that held none but her and him she could love unblamed, untroubled, and with no trembling.

    McClure's Magazine, Vol. 6, No. 3, February 1896

  • "Psyche may meet unblamed her Eros," it is on the deck of a liner in the tropics.

    Blue Aloes Stories of South Africa

  • I am affected even to weakness by every little incident, and am obliged to take refuge from my private feelings, in the interest that I have lately forced myself to take in the affairs of this country; and surely, where the happiness of millions of its fellow-creatures is at stake, the human heart may unblamed busy itself.

    Journal of a Voyage to Brazil And Residence There During Part of the Years 1821, 1822, 1823

  • When at last I reached the Hotel de Ville, and found that all the sisterhood had been driven back from the great stair by the flames, I gave up all hope: and may I acknowledge, unblamed, to you -- but from _you_ what right have I now to conceal any secret of my feelings?

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 56, Number 349, November, 1844

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