1. not perceived or commented on
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How To Use unperceived In A Sentence

  • There was a shared disappointment, however, about the TV dramatisations of the Mole books – in one of which, Townsend recalled with distaste, all the main characters seemed to be adopting Birmingham accents, unperceived by the Hungarian director. Book club, week three: The Secret Diary of Adrian Mole, Aged 13¾
  • Because an event of this kind evokes this astonishment over what is new, we talk about discoveries, meaning the disclosure of what has been hidden and the perception of what was hitherto unperceived.
  • The presidential family diaspora carries with it many obligations, perceived and unperceived, imposed and organic. In new book, David Eisenhower, wife Julie mine memories of Ike's twilight years
  • The world awoke rather abruptly to its danger; but for over seventy years, unperceived, affairs had been shaping toward this very end. THE UNPARALLELED INVASION
  • This universe existed in the shape of darkness, unperceived , destitute of distinctive marks, unattainable by reasoning, unknowable, wholly immersed, as it were, in deep sleep.
  • He suffered injury by frostbite when, ice and snow entered his boot through a minute and unperceived hole in the toecap and, in the extreme weather conditions existing, the claimant got frostbite in his toe.
  • There was a ditch, unperceived, and he fell into heavily. IN LOVE AND WAR
  • The son then took a letter out of his pocket, read me some passages, and begged me to excuse him if, in consequence of his having pledged himself to keep the secret, he could not communicate all the contents of the letter; but I had, unperceived by him, read the word Cesena, the name of the village, and that was enough for me. The memoirs of Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
  • This is a modulating, indistinct musical ambience that arrives and departs through unperceived apertures in the space-time fabric and boast passages so quiet and still as to blur the line between something and nothing.
  • For this purpose every seducement and fallacy is sought, the hopes still rest upon some new experiment till life is at an end; and the last hour steals on unperceived, while the faculties are engaged in resisting reason, and repressing the sense of the Divine disapprobation. The Rambler, sections 55-112 (1750-1751); from The Works of Samuel Johnson in Sixteen Volumes, Vol. IV
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