from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of undream.
  • adj. That does not dream.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Not dreaming; unmindful: with of.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • However-and this occurred to me only last night as I lay abed undreaming-the clan usually succeeds in closing that breach death tore in its defenses, but what of the one who died?

    La insistencia de Jürgen Fauth

  •        I lay half-conscious in the leaves, undreaming the past hours and days and months and correcting them.


  • I lay half-conscious in the leaves, undreaming the past hours and days and months and correcting them.


  • It's not even midnight and I am so ready to drop into bed and sleep like a lump of undreaming rock.

    writing, as an archaeological dig, with pickaxe

  • She'd managed to grab an hour or so of shut-eye after that, thankfully of the undreaming kind, which had helped more, but the Slayer-o-meter was redlining in the foul mood zone.

    Deep Water

  • The unvarying, glareless light was comfortingly like that of a perpetually overcast sky, but Somebody had failed to provide for that regular period of darkness and negation during which an animal consolidates its failures and seeks in the depths of its undreaming self for sufficient joy to greet still another morning.

    A Case Of Conscience

  • What a charming scene could then have been staged, of sensitive genius misunderstood by coarse-grained labour; of vision-drunken youth berated by undreaming age!

    The White Riband A Young Female's Folly

  • Ulysses, at some time or another, must have got up and left a table with the same limpid innocence, undreaming of the odyssey which lay before him ....

    The Saint in Action

  • Lucy supposed that the seemingly undreaming people who were Denis's friends were not rich enough; they hadn't reached plutocracy, where romance resides, but merely prosperity, which has fewer possibilities.

    The Lee Shore

  • Turn for an instant to the ten commandments; they are trite, they are ordinary, they are placed before you in the east end of your church, after the old custom of your practical, unaesthetic, and undreaming England.

    The world's great sermons, Volume 08 Talmage to Knox Little


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