from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not reluctant.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ reluctant


  • Yeah, East Lothian is more of an unreluctant hunch there.

    Superpoll => Superpredictor

  • Today's reporters are unreluctant confessors of how they've been conned.

    The New Soft-Bitten Journalists

  • I have completely stopped cross blogging from Flickr to my Blogspot site as Word Verification was an unreluctant dildo up my creative ass, the most outdated and annoying tool and the technos at Blogspot a million light years away from modernism, and in a way I admire Matt of Word Press and his automatic response to changing times..

    2008 January 30 « bollywoods most wanted photographerno1

  • Posed to me in my Comments section, one reader asked what precipitated the shift from reluctant to unreluctant.

    Boring Books

  • They greet delight here with unreluctant and sturdy appreciation.

    Black Lamb and Grey Falcon: Part IV

  • Platzoff wrung from him an unreluctant consent to extend his visit at

    The Argosy Vol. 51, No. 4, April, 1891

  • So saying, he drew the unreluctant maiden swiftly forward.

    Traditions of the North American Indians, Vol. 3 (of 3)

  • It rests with the re-United States, by a just and successful treatment of the still formidable negro question, [B] to persuade unreluctant minds in the Old Country that slavery is, in very deed, the unmitigated wrong and nuisance which they used to reckon it; and those who have sympathized with the North look confidently for this ultimate result.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 17, No. 100, February, 1866

  • So let thine eyes trace it home, and thine hand pluck it duly when found; for lightly and unreluctant will it follow if thine is fate's summons; else will no strength of thine avail to conquer it nor hard steel to cut it away.

    The Aeneid of Virgil

  • Sanazio, with lamp in hand, and arrayed in his night attire, to my great terror and surprise, opened the door to me himself; it was very late, Druso had long since returned without me, and in order to allay the storm which I saw gathering upon mine ancient master's brow, I slipped the gold given to me by the confidante of beautiful Antonia, into his unreluctant hand.

    The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction Volume 19, No. 531, January 28, 1832


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