View Synonyms
[ UK /ʌnflˈɪnt‍ʃɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ənˈfɫɪntʃɪŋ/ ]
  1. not shrinking from danger
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How To Use unflinching In A Sentence

  • “When Prayer Fails: Faith Healing, Children, and the Law” is the first book to look unflinchingly at the tragic cases of children who have died because their parents place absolute faith in the power of prayer rather than in the efficacy of modern medicine. Christian Scientists pushing change in Wisconsin prayer law
  • Unflinching in its attacks, A Ma Soeur is a brilliant piece by an uncompromising and distinctive auteur.
  • Hunter is unflinching in her commitment to telling a persuasive story, but she is a romantic too.
  • We give them, and their families, our unflinching support. The Sun
  • It's a passionate, daring and unflinching look at the barbarousness of war.
  • She is dressed as a beggar maid, her bare shoulders and knees showing through her ripped attire, her gaze unflinching. Times, Sunday Times
  • Simultaneously, his own reactions to the places and people he meets are recorded with unflinching honesty. The Times Literary Supplement
  • He's unflinching on this: the restoration of his reputation is at stake.
  • The three classic Stooges remain so special mainly because they capture young soul in utter torment with an unflinching honesty and intensity. Times, Sunday Times
  • There can be no doubt that the cold and bitter strength of Sallust; his unflinching method of building up his edifice of invective, stone by stone; his close, unidealistic, dry penetration into character; his clinical attitude, unmoved at the death-bed of a reputation; that all these qualities were directly operative on the mind and intellectual character of Ibsen, and went a long way to mould it while moulding was still possible. Henrik Ibsen
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