from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • adj. Not welcome or wanted: uninvited guests.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not invited
  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of uninvite.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. unwelcome and unwanted


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ invited

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From uninvite


  • Unfortunately when the previous administration marched in uninvited, a can of worms was opened up.

    Top U.S. commander in Iraq disagrees with early pull-out memo

  • Evangelist Franklin Graham was uninvited from a National Day of Prayer event at the Pentagon for calling Islam an "evil" and "wicked" religion, comments he made back in 2001.

    For Top Religion Stories Of 2010, A Major Case Of Deja Vu

  • This little SOB better be uninvited from the rest of the entire convention.


  • The guy who wrote the screenplay for Gladiator has a new book aimed at young teens, but he’s been uninvited from a speaking engagement at a school there because the book deals with teen sexuality.

    Author “disinvited” from speaking about his book to kids

  • Today, the response from the uninvited was a wilted bouquet of looks—dirty, confused, and sour.

    Paradise General

  • Furthermore, the particular quote is too long to include in this post but it sounds a bit hollow to call the uninvited opposition 'chicken' when it's your own leader that is freezing the First Minister out.

    Goldie's land of hope and optimism

  • Inside, security breaches usually consist of on-field streakers, unruly drunks or publicity-seeking parachutists dropping in uninvited. - Security's goal: Safe at home

  • To call uninvited upon a person in Monaco might seem to the curé and abbé of San

    The Guests Of Hercules

  • People stopped making evening calls uninvited; you no longer knew who lived in the street or even next house, save by accident; the cosey row of private dwellings opposite turned to lodging houses and sometimes worse; friends who had not seen me for a few months seemed surprised to find me living in the same place.

    People of the Whirlpool

  • Those that are voluptuous and given to appetite (v. 2) are glad to be where there is good cheer stirring, and those that are covetous and saving, that they may spare at home, will be glad to get a dinner at another man's table; and therefore both are here advised not to be forward to accept of every man's invitation, but especially not to thrust themselves in uninvited.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume III (Job to Song of Solomon)


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