Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Not weakened; not enfeebled.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Not weakened.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ weakened

Examples

  • The same intolerable awe and dread that had come upon him in the night, returned unweakened in the day.

    Dombey and Son

  • Is this the effect of the old language and its perfect expression, or is it the greatness of the minds whose works remain unharmed and unweakened by the lapse of a thousand years?

    The Art of Literature

  • The beast took its punishment in awful silence, apparently unweakened by the blood that gushed from its ghastly wounds.

    The Coming Of Conan The Cimmerian

  • The beast took its punishment in awful silence, apparently unweakened by the blood that gushed from its ghastly wounds.

    The Coming of Conan The Cimmerian

  • In either case, Hawk Haven's army should come forth victorious — they must, for they alone would be unweakened by the defection of a traitorous ally.

    Through Wolfs Eyes

  • But they too proved unable to generate the weight of fighting power—combat power, as the Americans call it—to smash through unweakened German defences.

    Overlord D-Day And The Battle for Normandy

  • But they too proved unable to generate the weight of fighting power—combat power, as the Americans call it—to smash through unweakened German defences.

    Overlord D-Day And The Battle for Normandy

  • But they too proved unable to generate the weight of fighting power—combat power, as the Americans call it—to smash through unweakened German defences.

    Overlord D-Day And The Battle for Normandy

  • But they too proved unable to generate the weight of fighting power—combat power, as the Americans call it—to smash through unweakened German defences.

    Overlord D-Day And The Battle for Normandy

  • The signs of necessity in such contexts mark the unqualified, unweakened barrier to action, while the word "ought," too much discussed in philosophical writing, conveys a weakened prohibition or instruction.

    A Special Supplement: Morality & Pessimism

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