uncrowned

[ UK /ʌnkɹˈa‍ʊnd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. not having an (artificial) crown on a tooth; used especially of molars and bicuspids
    uncrowned teeth badly in need of attention
  2. not (especially not yet) provided with a crown
    the uncrowned king
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use uncrowned In A Sentence

  • Long before the current All-Ireland club championships, Matty and his teammates could justly be called the uncrowned Club Champions.
  • Heydebrand, leader of the Conservative Party, called the uncrowned King of Prussia, said yesterday in the Prussian Chamber that "America was among the worst enemies of Germany. Face to Face with Kaiserism
  • Prince was led away by these uncrowned heroes who had seen history made, who regarded the great and the romantic as but the ordinary and the incidental in the routine of life. An Odyssey of the North
  • Draped in designer labels from shopping trips to Milan, Paris and New York, they were the uncrowned heads of British hairdressing, jetting around the world, doing session work for glossy magazines and spreading their gospel.
  • Richard, of royal blood, decided he wanted to be undisputed king, so the uncrowned child-king Edward and his little brother Richard Duke of York ended up murdered in the Tower in 1483.
  • He became the uncrowned king of the East End, scoring 28 goals in his first season.
  • He rose to become the commander of Nkomo's military forces and was known as the uncrowned king of Matabeleland.
  • Despite his contributions to Bath's prosperity and the establishment of its Mineral Water Hospital, the corporation coldly watched its uncrowned king slide into poverty, but interred him in Bath abbey.
  • The Booker Prize judges have ignored the uncrowned king of English letters and two past winners in favour of an unpublished writer
  • Vollmar, for example, who in his own land possesses so great an influence that he has been called the uncrowned king of Bavaria, cannot consent to play second fiddle in the German national organization. Political Parties; a Sociological Study of the Oligarchical Tendencies of Modern Democracy
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy