Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Not jealous; not suspicious or mistrustful.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Not jealous.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ jealous

Examples

  • It was an act of our government that reflected the spirit of a people whose geography has made them basically generous in character, optimistic by nature and unjealous of others 'success.

    Around the United States in Twenty Minutes

  • In the not unjealous spirit of rivalry that eventuated, each clung stubbornly to his own theory.

    Heart of the West [Annotated]

  • Even bland, unjealous Paisiello, Maestro di Capella, shook his gentle head when the musician favoured him with a specimen of one of his most thrilling scenas.

    Zanoni

  • If he had accepted the aid of his brothers, during the experimental period of his life, in the loving spirit of confidence in which it was given, he was not less ready to reverse the relations when the time came; the delicacy with which his assistance was rendered, the scrupulous care taken to convey the feeling that his brothers were doing him a continued favor in sharing his good fortune, and their own unjealous acceptance of what they would as freely have given if circumstances had been different, form one of the pleasantest instances of brotherly concord and self-abnegation.

    Washington Irving

  • -- had been led in to see him, his little feet stumbling over each other in happy and unjealous haste.

    Roads from Rome

  • And wouldn't you know it -- that committed, unjealous pulpit minister is a cradle UU -- and perhaps, at his age )the same as mine) would even say, "cradle-to-grave."

    Philocrites: This week at uuworld.org: Raising committed UUs.

  • If he had accepted the aid of his brothers, during the experimental period of his life, in the loving spirit of confidence in which it was given, he was not less ready to reverse the relations when the time came; the delicacy with which his assistance was rendered, the scrupulous care taken to convey the feeling that his brothers were doing him a continued favor in sharing his good fortune, and their own unjealous acceptance of what they would as freely have given if circumstances had been different, form one of the pleasantest instances of brotherly concord and self-abnegation.

    Washington Irving

  • If he had accepted the aid of his brothers, during the experimental period of his life, in the loving spirit of confidence in which it was given, he was not less ready to reverse the relations when the time came; the delicacy with which his assistance was rendered, the scrupulous care taken to convey the feeling that his brothers were doing him a continued favor in sharing his good fortune, and their own unjealous acceptance of what they would as freely have given if circumstances had been different, form one of the pleasantest instances of brotherly concord and self-abnegation.

    The Complete Project Gutenberg Writings of Charles Dudley Warner

  • If he had accepted the aid of his brothers, during the experimental period of his life, in the loving spirit of confidence in which it was given, he was not less ready to reverse the relations when the time came; the delicacy with which his assistance was rendered, the scrupulous care taken to convey the feeling that his brothers were doing him a continued favor in sharing his good fortune, and their own unjealous acceptance of what they would as freely have given if circumstances had been different, form one of the pleasantest instances of brotherly concord and self-abnegation.

    Washington Irving

  • If he had accepted the aid of his brothers, during the experimental period of his life, in the loving spirit of confidence in which it was given, he was not less ready to reverse the relations when the time came; the delicacy with which his assistance was rendered, the scrupulous care taken to convey the feeling that his brothers were doing him a continued favor in sharing his good fortune, and their own unjealous acceptance of what they would as freely have given if circumstances had been different, form one of the pleasantest instances of brotherly concord and self-abnegation.

    Washington Irving

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