unremorsefully love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unremorseful manner; without remorse.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Without remorse; unpityingly.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

unremorseful +‎ -ly

Examples

  • The way his column unremorsefully wipes the face of anyone who commits the sin of disagreeing with the conservative agenda or worst, the president, in the mud can be excruciating.

    Jeffrey Buchanan: Agreeing with Bill Kristol on RFK's Legacy?

  • The master staggered to an upright position half choked and half blinded with dust, turgid and bursting with the rush of blood to his head, but clear and collected in mind, and unremorsefully triumphant.

    Cressy

  • Thus making his own actual serpent -- if a serpent there actually was in his bosom -- the type of each man's fatal error, or hoarded sin, or unquiet conscience, and striking his sting so unremorsefully into the sorest spot, we may well imagine that Roderick became the pest of the city.

    Egotism; or, The Bosom Serpent

  • Unfortunately these would seem to be far in the minority since for the most part our politician's utter lies boldly continually and unremorsefully without the slightest reservation.

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  • How did men practice such bloodlust and then - unremorsefully - return to their small homes and petty jobs, their own wives and children?

    Countercurrents.org

  • Skip Barber Racing School, LLC, located in Lakeville, CT, is looking for a C#/Asp. net Software Samurai to unremorsefully slay bugs, bask in the elegance of his/her own code like the perfect lotus petal, and act with honor and integrity by following pragmatic and clean software development processes.

    jobs.joelonsoftware.com

  • You take the role of Kratos, a tortured anti-hero on a quest for revenge against the Olympian Gods who have deceived and unremorsefully used him as a pawn.

    Dose.ca Music briefs

  • In fiction, distrusting what the Puritans call duty, they are left gasping in the last chapter, wondering usually what they are to do next; while the delightful lack of conscience that makes the flappers audacious and the young men so unremorsefully naughty leads to nothing at the end but a passionate desire to discover some new reason for living (which I take to mean, a new conscience) even if homes and social utility are wrecked in the attempt.

    Definitions: Essays in Contemporary Criticism

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