unphilosophically love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unphilosophical way.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an unphilosophical manner; irrationally; not calmly.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • "unphilosophically" and "unwisely," above all, IMPRUDENTLY, and feels the obligation and burden of a hundred attempts and temptations of life -- he risks HIMSELF constantly, he plays THIS bad game.

    Beyond Good and Evil

  • We think we have succeeded; but, while admiring the principle at which he aimed, and while cordially recognising in the Siamese potentate the only man before ourselves who had taken a real grasp of the umbrella, we must be allowed to point out how unphilosophically the great man acted in this particular.

    Lay Morals

  • Hipponax, the Greek philosopher; and he is ringing the bell very violently and unphilosophically indeed.

    The Harlequinade An Excursion

  • From the days of his youth 'freedom', however unphilosophically he might think about it, had connoted for his imagination the highest and holiest interest of mankind; and when he began his first historical work his enthusiasm had not yet been sicklied o'er by the events of the Paris Terror.

    The Life and Works of Friedrich Schiller

  • "What!" said Lord Valleys, growing most unphilosophically red.

    Complete Project Gutenberg John Galsworthy Works

  • The other solvent which Mr. Darwin most freely and, we think, unphilosophically employs to get rid of difficulties, is his use of time.

    Famous Reviews

  • My mind has always been completely under my control and well trained, though most unprofitably and unphilosophically employed while I was at school ....

    Memorials of a southern planter,

  • His master Aristotle found fault with nature for treating man in this respect worse than several other animals; both very unphilosophically! and I love Seneca the better for his quarrel with the Stagirite [6] on this head.

    The Best of the World's Classics, Restricted to Prose, Vol. IV (of X)—Great Britain and Ireland II

  • But his philosophical powers are not the less to be estimated, because thus irregularly and unphilosophically employed.

    The Dramatic Works of John Dryden

  • The philosophical ethics of the two last decades, based in general on Hegel or on Herbart, shows a manifestly growing approximation to the Christian world-theory; but because of the rather unphilosophically-inclined spirit of the age, it has exerted less influence upon society at large than the immediately preceding philosophy.

    Christian Ethics. Volume I.���History of Ethics.


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