unexceptionably love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unexceptionable manner.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an unexceptionable manner.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Everyone else in the cast is unexceptionably competent.

    When Two Heads Are Lesser Than One

  • On his right hand he had a middle-aged cleric, surely a canon of the cathedral, well-fleshed and portly, but with a countenance of such uncompromising rectitude that Cadfael judged he might well be that Morgant whose future errand it was to see that both father and daughter conducted themselves unexceptionably on the journey to dispose of Heledd to a husband.

    His Disposition

  • Peter Robinson's at 256 to 262 Regent Street advertised "Mourning for servants at unexceptionably low rates, at a great saving to large or small families."

    Victorian Funerals and Mourning

  • The same number of living monks would not smell half so unexceptionably.

    Spooky Rome: The Capucin Crypt at eternallycool.net

  • In the new setting, the projective properties of figures can be defined unexceptionably. a one-one mapping f of projective space onto itself is a collineation if it sends any three collinear points A, B, and C, to three points (A), (B), and (C), which are collinear too.

    Nineteenth Century Geometry

  • I rest a great deal upon your prudence: and it will be very meritorious, if you can overcome yourself, so as to act unexceptionably, though it may not be deserved on this occasion.


  • Indeed, madam, said I, he has been pleased to give me a most noble lecture; and I find he was angry with me in earnest, and that it will not be an easy task to behave unexceptionably to him: for he is very nice and delicate in his notions, I perceive; but yet, as your ladyship says, exceeding generous.


  • I used him with tyranny — led, indeed, partly by my temper, partly by design; hoping thereby to get rid of him; till the poor man (his character unexceptionably uniform) still persisting, made himself a merit with me by his patience.

    Clarissa Harlowe

  • This, my dear, I the less scrupled to write, as it might qualify him to bear such a disappointment, should I give it him; he having, besides, behaved so very unexceptionably when he surprised me some time ago in the lonely wood-house.

    Clarissa Harlowe

  • I do not know any one rule so unexceptionably useful and necessary in every part of life.

    Letters to his son on The Art of Becoming a Man of the World and a Gentleman


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