[ US /ˌənəˈʃeɪmd/ ]
[ UK /ʌnɐʃˈe‍ɪmd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. used of persons or their behavior; feeling no shame
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How To Use unashamed In A Sentence

  • I peered over. There stood Sir Henry doing nothing less than a 11)tribal war dance of sheer unashamed 12)ecstasy.
  • Tate Modern, SE1, Thu to 5 JunSkye SherwinS1 Artspace continues to establish itself on the contemporary art-world map with this unashamedly spaced-out show of Jennifer West film installations. This week's new exhibitions
  • While theoretical academics and self-conscious modernists shy away from the sentimental pitfalls of such subjects as love, sex and death, the country and western crooners would give the human tragi-comedy full unashamed voice. This week's new exhibitions
  • Pure coincidence or unashamed public flirting? The Sun
  • The Coens unashamedly celebrate and aggrandize American culture and sense of place, using it to enhance stories that convey and explore love, betrayal and ambition.
  • It was unashamedly nostalgic and very enjoyable. Times, Sunday Times
  • She talked openly about her unashamed love of money.
  • Revel, my bearded guide, is so unashamedly laid back his tall, lanky frame spends most of the time in the horizontal.
  • It is a spangly piece of tuneful easy listening, a record unashamed of a simple chorus and a driving rhythm.
  • By mixing unashamed rock with Mexican music and throwing in accordions and honking saxophones, Los Lobos create a sound that endures.
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