from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past tense and past participle of unbind.
- adj. Not bound: unbound manuscripts; an unbound book.
- adj. Freed from bonds or restraints; released: an unbound captive.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past of unbind.
- v. Past participle of unbind
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. & p. p. of unbind.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not restrained or tied down by bonds
- adj. not held in chemical or physical combination
- adj. not secured within a cover
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Note by note, all tuned to sorrow, he called the unbound winds back to Wind Plain.
The upshot of the decision, as I understand it, is to deny that governmental entities not party to a case remain unbound by the high court’s constitutional interpretations.
ShelbyC says: jimM47: The upshot of the decision, as I understand it, is to deny that governmental entities not party to a case remain unbound by the high court’s constitutional interpretations.
We can’t keep playing by Marquis of Queensbury rules while our advesaries remain unbound by anything.
· Invokers to call unbound methods (cool for listeners)
Zionism unbound, that is what goes on in Washington, D.C., these days.
Low values of "unbound" testosterone potentially lead to side effects such as decreased desire, arousal and lubrication and increased sexual pain.
An "unbound" novel that is, still in its original cardboard covers;
Mr. Seldon's theory is that, after two middling terms, the prime minister was "unbound" during his third, pursuing a radical domestic agenda that was overshadowed by Iraq.
Not long after emancipation a freed-woman, about 50 years old, who was learning to read, came to the word "unbound" in her lesson, and exclaimed, rapturously, "How good, to feel unbound!"
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