[ UK /ʌnkˈɛpt/ ]
  1. (especially of promises or contracts) having been violated or disregarded
    broken (or unkept) promises
    broken contracts
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How To Use unkept In A Sentence

  • They were in a small, unkept dock - they walked along the waterfront, until they reached a set of stairs, leading down, to the water's height.
  • I'm a sucker for a library that looks like a library - a little unkept, a little dusty, mildly disorganized and definitely overstuffed.
  • These features are lost, however, in what Patterson describes as a ‘bad atmosphere’ with poor lighting and a somewhat unkept environment.
  • And should any one in any case be content that his oath shall go unkept on a merely unsubstantial controversy as to HOW it shall be kept?
  • I can therefore say goodbye to this particular forum because I know that I will never run out of unkept promises or miles to walk and that I may even continue to sprinkle the journey remaining before sleep with a new idea or two.
  • But they had rung her, several times at first, angry at the trail of unkept appointments. DEATH AND TRANSFIGURATION
  • So what is to be done about the unkept promises of the new economy?
  • She could make out a small, unkept lawn to its side, circled by a broken, wiry fence.
  • But what is often felt instead is what we view as the broken confidence, the unkept promise, the lack of support.
  • Because they had never traded phone numbers or mailing addresses or even last names, the unkept appointment was assumed by both of them to be the end of the affair.
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