from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Without condition, absolutely.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an unconditional manner; without conditions: as, to surrender unconditionally.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. not subject to a condition
- adv. in an unqualified manner
The journey of choosing to overcome your nature and prejudices for a chance to love and be loved unconditionally is so rich in these books that I know the movie can't really touch that.
In the opinion section, Lisa Cochran of Freeville writes to say that "A child can learn respect, compassion, responsibility, and how to love unconditionally from a home in which the parents -- either same-sex or not -- are in a stable and loving relationship," in response to a July 19th letter from Gabriel and Penelope Carpenter of Dryden.
As you've seen, Sen. McCain is making a big ruckus about Sen. Obama's willingness to do so, even going so far as to run new ads questioning his willingness to meet "unconditionally" -- a loaded reference to the phrase 'unconditional surrender'.
Genting shocked competitors by bidding $380 million, $55 million higher than anyone else in a fast-tracked auction, and accepting the state's terms unconditionally.
Japan caved, releasing the Chinese captain unconditionally.
When I say he leaves the house to us unconditionally, that is the only condition he makes, that we live in the house and keep that cupboard locked till his son returns, and then let him have the contents.
"There is nothing in the world or out of it that can be called unconditionally good, except the good will."
Through my wife, I have had stepchildren and grandchildren, and I love them unconditionally, which is the only kind of love worth bothering with.
I am doing nothing just now but writing articles and putting down anti-Darwinians, being dreadfully ridden upon by a horrid old-man-of-the-sea, who has agreed to let me have the piece of land I have set my heart on, and which I have been trying to get of him since last February, but who will not answer letters, will not sign an agreement, and keeps me week after week in anxiety, though I have accepted his own terms unconditionally, one of which is that I pay rent from last Michaelmas!
In the preceding chapter we have seen that everything that presents itself as an object of the will prior to the moral law is by that law itself, which is the supreme condition of practical reason, excluded from the determining principles of the will which we have called the unconditionally good; and that the mere practical form which consists in the adaptation of the maxims to universal legislation first determines what is good in itself and absolutely, and is the basis of the maxims of a pure will, which alone is good in every respect.
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