[ UK /ʌnfˈæʃənəbli/ ]
  1. in an unfashionable manner
    she seemed to make a point of being unfashionably dressed
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How To Use unfashionably In A Sentence

  • Her skirts appeared unfashionably full, thanks to the numerous petticoats she was wearing.
  • She is, in short, a woman of contradictions, and refreshingly, unfashionably unrighteous.
  • Emma Watson, who has been brought up by a well-to-do aunt, returns to her family, who live unfashionably in genteel poverty in a Surrey village.
  • she seemed to make a point of being unfashionably dressed
  • This newspaper offers an unfashionably optimistic answer.
  • It's a language created by the right, and now frequently circulated by the left as they hasten to endear themselves to middle Australia by dissociating themselves from the unfashionably socially concerned.
  • It may sound unfashionably Corinthian but sport's best lesson to young people is control and grace under duress.
  • And like Harry, I believe - unfashionably enough - that a strong and democratic labor movement can help make the world a better place for many more people than it is now.
  • A brilliantly clever, decent, hard-working woman is forced to apologise to the public for dressing unfashionably.
  • The next sonnets, 127-52, are known as the 'Dark Lady' group, addressed to or concerned with an unfashionably dark-haired, dark-eyed, and dark-complexioned mistress.
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