from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Not injured or harmed.
from The Century Dictionary.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Not
harmedor damagedin any way; untouched.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective not injured
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
I have yet to speak to an author whose book has emerged unscathed from the editorial process.
But as Greg Grandin writes in an important article in The Nation, MenchÃº's version of her own story, which essentially serves as a narrative of Guatemala's civil war, has emerged largely unscathed from the decade of attacks that she has endured.
Though the domestic TV market emerged unscathed from the recession last year, with unit shipments up 17%, to nearly 34 million, price wars causedretail sales to be flat, according to market researcher iSuppli.
Getting through the season's first four weeks unscathed is often a good sign, but not always.
Not only did they give it an “A,” but it was reviewed by a name I knew: Adam-Troy Castro, a guy with more than a few pop-culture books under his belt, which means it got scrutinized by someone who knows his stuff; that it came out unscathed is an honor unto itself, IMHO.
Cotton prices posted the biggest drop in 15 years after Texas crop watchers reported that this year's harvest emerged relatively unscathed from a recent hailstorm.
India's economy is among the world's fastest growing, and has emerged virtually unscathed from the financial crisis.
Again, may the best candidate, who comes out unscathed from the vitriolic and vehement vituperations, win.
The only one of the children to escape virtually unscathed from the death of the family patriarch was Mores daughter Elizabeth, whose husband William Daunceys political career continued smoothly.
More College Football Alabama's Unhappy Castoffs Goliath Hasn't Gone Anywhere The latest college football news, rankings and scores Getting through the season's first four weeks unscathed is often a good sign, but not always.