from The Century Dictionary.
- Not sectarian; not intended or adapted to promote a sect; not characterized by any of the peculiarities or prejudices of a sect.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Not
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective not restricted to one sect or school or party
Sorry, no etymologies found.
+ The peculiar, "unsectarian" (in truth, anti-Catholic and anti-Christian) naturalistic character of Freemasonry, by which theoretically and practically it undermines the Catholic and
It is vain to say: though Masonry is officially "unsectarian", it does not prevent individual Masons from being "sectarian" in their non-Masonic relations; for in its official "unsectarianism" Freemasonry necessarily combats all that Christianity contains beyond the
It is evident, however, that even in this restricted sense of "unsectarian" Christianity,
 But true it is that the lodges work silently and effectually for the propagation and application of "unsectarian" Masonic principles in human society and life.
The designation of the said "unsectarian" religion as the "ancient catholick" betrays the attempt to oppose this religion of "Humanity" to the Roman Catholic as the only true, genuine, and originally Catholic.
In 1822, sixteen years before, the common council had made the free schools "unsectarian," excluding from the benefits of the fund all institutions of denominational character.
The 'unsectarian' religion, represented in the most characteristic writings of the next generation, in Tennyson and Browning, Thackeray and Dickens, reflects this view.
For you are emphatically and distinctly a _Christian_ body; while science and philosophy, within the range of which lie all the topics on which I could venture to speak, are neither Christian, nor Unchristian, but are Extrachristian, and have a world of their own, which, to use language which will be very familiar to your ears just now, is not only "unsectarian," but is altogether
Established in 1892 by Esther Jane Ruskay and Selina Greenbaum on the model of the “unsectarian” Working Girls Vacation Society, the New York organization provided affordable vacations for those least likely to afford them: single, working Jewish women.
I never received a farthing of aid from any one, and should have accomplished my project of going to China as a medical missionary, in the course of time, by my own efforts, had not some friends advised my joining the London Missionary Society on account of its perfectly unsectarian character.