from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of unencumbered.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not incumbered; not burdened.
- adj. Free from any temporary estate or interest, or from mortgage, or other charge or debt.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sir Hugh Tyrold inherited from his ancestors an unincumbered estate of
In point of fortune, speculatists deemed them equal; for though the estate of Halder was as yet unincumbered with the mortgages that hung upon that of Lord
This was in line with their engagement to secure an environment in which their economic aspirations towards Arab oil and the immense blowback in British business contracts which would follow to modernise the medieval ME would proceed. unincumbered.
But few of us, I think, are really unincumbered with the material objects of our culture.
From Dun Can northward, till you reach the other end of the island, there is much good natural pasture unincumbered by stones.
His pillow is of hair; his night cap of cloth and his breast unincumbered by a mass of coverings; he is careful, however, to keep his feet warm.
The physiology of taste; or Transcendental gastronomy. Illustrated by anecdotes of distinguished artists and statesmen of both continents by Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin. Translated from the last Paris edition by Fayette Robinson.
It is hard, when all is fair and tranquil, when the world, opening before the ardent gaze of youth, looks like a well-kept demesne, unincumbered by let or hinderance for the annoyance of the young traveller, that we should voluntarily stray into desert wilds and tempest-visited districts.
I am confident that if I live I can pay off the last debt within four years, after which, at the age of sixty-four, I can make a fresh and unincumbered start in life.
For all men who say yes, lie; and all men who say no, why, they are in the happy condition of judicious, unincumbered travellers in Europe; they cross the frontiers into Eternity with nothing but a carpet-bag, that is to say, the Ego.
On the other hand, Mr. Smithers's action is impeded by his heavy overcoat and rubber boots, and he knows that the pursued is unincumbered in all his movements.