from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Not
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective not lessened or diminished
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It follows, then, that large incomes can be taxed without deadweight loss, because the motive to increase an already large income, namely, making more than the next guy, exists in undiminished strength under a heavier tax regimen, so long as the next guy is being taxed under the same regimen.
Our resolve must remain undiminished, our essential fluids must remain pure.
Archive 2007-01-01 2007
“Our desire and our actions to prevent an Iranian victory and to continue the progress of our bilateral relations remain undiminished,” Eagleburger continued, according to the then highly classified transcript of the meeting.
"She may still exist, in undiminished vigor, when some traveler ... shall, in the midst of a vast solitude take his stand on a broken arch of the London Bridge to sketch the ruins of St. Paul's."
During the war and since the war, the people, of British stock have demonstrated that they possess in undiminished degree those qualities and are prepared to make those efforts, which explain and warrant the position of greatness which they have so long maintained.
At the door she turned, in undiminished wrath, to shoot her parting dart: –
The Promised Land 1912
Again, I offer these brief views of the Haytien Chief Toussaint L'Overture, as I aforesaid, to perpetuate his memory; for although his fame is undying, and the lustre of his name undiminished, yet we find the strange incident of omitting to record the noble deeds of this great negro by modern historians.
Reflections on the Life and Times of Toussaint L'Overture, the Negro Haytien, Commander-In-Chief, of the Army, Ruler Under the Dominion of France, and Author of The Independence of Hayti. David Augustus 1886
So Floss and Carrots ate their bread and milk in undiminished curiosity.
The statues on each side, the works, as they are inscribed, of Phidias and Praxiteles, stood in undiminished grandeur, representing Castor and
One was love of glory, and the other the patronage of those arts which were supposed to hand down a glorious name undiminished to posterity.
The Venetian Painters of the Renaissance Third Edition Bernard Berenson 1912