Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not cushioned.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ cushioned

Examples

  • Much of the volume was stuffed with the sort of out-sized alfven engines needed by ships in uncushioned space.

    April 5th, 2009

  • He greeted Skip coldly, nodded toward an uncushioned, decidedly unergonomic wooden chair next to his desk, then turned back to his computer and ignored Skip for the next few minutes.

    THE BOYS FROM SANTA CRUZ

  • I have never gone barefoot, but I do know that uncushioned cheap shoes put me in corrective shoes when I was around 12.

    Ditch Your Shoes For Better Runs | Lifehacker Australia

  • You could have a spinal cord injury, and a sudden movement, like me cutting your seat belt and you falling uncushioned to the roof of the car, could result in exacerbating the injury.

    Fat Chance

  • At the Joliet Harrah's, smokers gathered in a stark room with uncushioned patio furniture, a few flat-screen TVs and several air purifiers straining against a thickening haze.

    The House Takes a Hit as Casinos

  • As for the décor, while the minimalist setting gave off a calming, Zen feel, a word of warning: Sitting on backless, uncushioned wooden stools for more than two hours can be a challenge for the best of us.

    Restaurant Reservations

  • It was all she could do to refrain from shifting positions as the dull ache of the bare, uncushioned seat became more insistent while time ticked by.

    Angel With No Hands

  • Here I found Lord Castlewood sitting in a high-backed chair, uncushioned and uncomfortable.

    Erema

  • The main room contained nothing more than a table of black stone, perfectly utilitarian and totally unornamented, and a chair of black wood, uncushioned and also unornamented, set upon a smoothly polished stone floor.

    The Chaos Gate

  • It is here that the Gladstone family worship on the plain, uncushioned pew, near the lectern and opposite the pulpit.

    The Grand Old Man

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