unchallenged

[ US /ənˈtʃæɫɪndʒd/ ]
[ UK /ʌnt‍ʃˈælɪnd‍ʒd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. generally agreed upon; not subject to dispute
    the undisputed fact
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How To Use unchallenged In A Sentence

  • Enforcers in full-face helmets were everywhere, striding through the crowd with arrogance born of unchallenged supremacy.
  • We have also seen that these ideas have not gone unchallenged. Victimology - the victim and the criminal justice process
  • Instead, she let the bully go unchallenged. Times, Sunday Times
  • They are convicted and must, if the US people are to reclaim their until now unchallenged position as torch-bearers for a better world, be booted out of office at the earliest opportunity.
  • If you allow insurance companies to get by unchallenged from a public plan, they will play nice until health care isn't the hot button issue any more. Emanuel faces liberal pressure over 'trigger' comments
  • Its turrets and towers, its windows and its walls, its capacious kitchens, and its fine halls and banqueting rooms -- unspoiled by the hands of the "restorer" -- have gained for it the almost unchallenged position of being the finest baronial residence which still exists. Heiress of Haddon
  • American global power was unchallenged and overwhelming. Times, Sunday Times
  • His great international stature remained unchallenged throughout the eighteenth century.
  • What Aristotle had written in ancient Greece, classifying the minerals known then, remained unchallenged and unimproved into the nineteenth century.
  • Such attitudes go unchallenged by the play. Times, Sunday Times
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