from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Archaic spelling of unmixed.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ mixt


  • Siding with Wilson as the controversy gained momentum, a Cambridge University classicist, Sir John Cheke, was equally repulsed by the recent developments: “I am of this opinion that our own tung should be written cleane and pure, unmixt and unmangeled with borowing of other tunges.”

    The English Is Coming!

  • 'Ah Eugenia!' she cried; 'that alone is my impediment to the most perfect, the most unmixt content! why have you made me think of him?'


  • Indiana screamed; Miss Margland echoed her cry; Eugenia, who had looked down from his entrance, raised her eyes with an air of interest; Camilla was surprised out of her own concerns; and Edgar surveyed him with an astonishment not wholly unmixt with contempt; but the two Doctors went on with their own discourse.


  • And thus, as they patrolled the room, Indiana excited an unmixt admiration, Camilla awakened an endless variety of remark; while each being seen for the first time, and every one else of the company for at least the second, all attention was their own, whether for criticism or for praise.


  • Edgar bowed, but with a silence and gravity not unmixt with surprise; and Sir Hugh, a little struck, hastily added, 'Nay, nay, I mean no harm!'


  • But in proportion as her connexion with that lady increased, use to her manners and sentiments abated the wonderment they inspired, and they soon began to communicate an unmixt charm, that made all other society, that of Edgar alone excepted, heartless and uninteresting.


  • The Captain, after looking at him with a surprise not wholly unmixt with horror, turned from him without making any answer, and said to


  • I grant them both, but I hold that the incentive is a low one -- much lower than we need to use -- and that the shortening of the course is far from being an unmixt blessing.

    On the Firing Line in Education

  • —But there is nothing unmixt in this world, and some of the gravest of our divines have carried it so far as to affirm, that enjoyment itself was attended even with a sigh—and that the greatest they knew of terminated in a general way, in little better than a convulsion.

    50. The Passport. Versailles

  • It was found necessary in 1651 to forbid all "mixt and unmixt" dancing at taverns on the occasion of weddings, abuses and disorders having arisen.

    Customs and Fashions in Old New England


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