[ UK /ʌnbˈaʊnd/ ]
[ US /ənˈbaʊnd/ ]
[ US /ənˈbaʊnd/ ]
- not restrained or tied down by bonds
not secured within a cover
an unbound book
- not held in chemical or physical combination
How To Use unbound In A Sentence
- It was a day for the children who were special in some way and also for their loving parents who showered them with constant attention and unbounded affection.
- The most striking but by no means the only instances are the hole cut in a page of his novel Albert Angelo and the presentation, in The Unfortunates, of a box containing a bundle of unbound gatherings to be read in random order.
- Escape Velocities - Bound and Unbound Orbits - Circular Orbits - Various Forms of Energy - Power.
- Despite predictions of almost unbounded mobility, most people in industrialised nations are less physically active than ever before.
- Round the body of the trees, planted some at their root, and some upon the different parts of the trunk, crept the withy, the snakeweed, the ivy, and the hop, and intermingled with them the jessamine and the honeysuckle, in the most unbounded profusion. Imogen A Pastoral Romance
- Spontaneous, full of life, and unbound by the conventional mores and laws of society, Carmen embodies the heroic defiance of free spirit, desire, and natural instinct over the social rules governing modernity.
- Though commentators and critics do not agree as to whether the later Wittgenstein is still a finitist and whether, if he is, his finitism is as radical as his intermediate rejection of unbounded mathematical quantification (Maddy 1986, 300-301, 310), the overwhelming evidence indicates that the later Wittgenstein still rejects the actual infinite Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Mathematics
- I couldn't get the knot unbound and then I just - I picked her up and I just screamed, the kind of scream you scream in a dream when you - you're trying to speak, but you can't.
- Many cultures still have fairly strict rules about women displaying unbound hair.
- Such ambivalent cultures invariably breed an extraordinary sense of personal dignidad (deeg-nee-DAHD) or "dignity," and an unbounded need for this dignity to be respected, regardless of the cost to the individual, family members, friends or strangers. I would like to know about "The Culture"