from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Inadvisable.
- adj. Unwilling to take advice.
- adj. Imprudent.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not advisable; inadvisable; inexpedient.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not prudent or wise; not recommended
I've taken years off between albums, which is extremely unadvisable.
______ Your noble efforts at sentence structure and storyline indicate a promising future but we feel that dividing your focus from your homework at such a tender age is unadvisable.
If there are disciplines in which it's unadvisable to work behind a mask that evokes a creepy video-game character with giant mouse ears, "club-music DJ" is not one of them.
To reduce thousands of years of ornate yet uncertain history to a fortune cookie is unadvisable, but let's sketch a brief outline of the evolution of yoga: during the Vedic period yoga consisted of a group of men screaming primordial sounds generating tapas around a fire trying to unite with the divine.
As Csikszentmihalyi wrote, "After just two days of deprivation ... the general deterioration in mood was so advanced that prolonging the experiment would have been unadvisable."
MAURER: As a question of principle, it's unadvisable for a country as small as ours to participate in war.
Then there is certified financial planner Chris Long who told of another couple's unadvisable spending habits to make clear that living on an unpredictable income means the self-employed need to embody discipline - especially when the money is flowing.
The general lawlessness in the DRC make this a highly unadvisable place to travel.
Strong fragrances are unadvisable in the presence of customers, along with garlic and cigarette breath, the code says.
On several occasions I tried reminding him, in a good-natured manner, that it was generally deemed unadvisable, if not impossible, to attempt to reconcile religious faith and pure science in absolute terms of correlation, faith being highly subjective in nature, and pure science whenever possible primarily objective.