Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an undaunted manner.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an undaunted manner; boldly; intrepidly.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • "I may dress her one," undauntedly, "if I find out she never had one in her life."

    Rebecca Mary

  • She is remembered as the wife of mayor Richard M. Daley and was at his side undauntedly for 22 years.

    Nancy Davis: In Memory of Maggie

  • I wanted to study, to study science, the arts, philosophy, to study everything old Howard knew, which enabled him, on the edge of the grave, undauntedly to sneer at superstition, and to give me

    SHIN-BONES

  • … Their brawn and thews braved undauntedly almost unbelievable hardships to open up a new continent.

    The Last Empress

  • 'Yes, yes,' cried he, changing his posture, but still undauntedly examining himself before the glass, 'he has taken amazing care of me, I confess; matched me most exactly!'

    Camilla

  • He undauntedly threw down an empty flagon, as if he had stumbled at the entrance of the apartment, called upon Mysie to wipe up the wine that had never been spilt, and placing the other vessel on the table, hoped there was still enough left for their honours.

    The Bride of Lammermoor

  • He raised his riding-wand against the elder matron, but she stood firm, collected in herself, and undauntedly brandished the iron ladle with which she had just been “flambing” (Anglice, basting) the roast of mutton.

    The Bride of Lammermoor

  • And had there been a thousand, and ten thousand obstacles to oppose my addressing her, vigorously and undauntedly would I have combated with them all, in preference to yielding to this single objection!

    Cecilia

  • New York Rangers 'Henrik Lundqvist: He's had a terrific regular season, but I think where he really impressed was at the Olympics, where he undauntedly led the Swedes to a gold medal.

    USATODAY.com

  • Then, with all the strength of will, all the energy which every woman can display when she loves, Madame de Sommervieux tried to alter her character, her manners, and her habits; but by dint of devouring books and learning undauntedly, she only succeeded in becoming less ignorant.

    At the Sign of the Cat and Racket

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