unsentimental

[ UK /ʌnsˌɛntɪmˈɛntə‍l/ ]
[ US /ənˌsɛntɪˈmɛntəɫ/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. facing facts or difficulties realistically and with determination
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How To Use unsentimental In A Sentence

  • But about his work, and about popular culture in general, he is surprisingly unsentimental.
  • She was a practical, unsentimental woman: they gave each other tranquil, undemonstrative support. IN LOVE AND WAR
  • Mayor Michael Bloomberg 's mother, Charlotte—the matter-of-fact and unsentimental matriarch of the Bloomberg family who often inspired the funniest lines in the mayor's speeches—died Sunday at her Medford, Mass., home, where Mr. Bloomberg grew up. Mayor's Mother Dies at Age 102
  • No man could so stimulate others unless, alongside an incisive intellect, he was possessed of enthusiasm and warmth, a deep interest in his fellow man, and a sympathy the more real for being unsentimental.
  • Your mind is clear so you can think in an unsentimental way and realise what projects and relationships really matter to you. The Sun
  • He can be proud and appalled by himself and the result is comedy that is celebratory and accessible, yet unsentimental. Times, Sunday Times
  • Presented in his typically unsentimental and pared-down prose, the train of Mistry's narrative is most assured and convincing as it chunters slowly, but comfortably, along the mainline.
  • In place of Merman's razzmatazz, Ross gives us a rounded, unsentimental portrait of a damaged human being.
  • The Redskins and Orioles have been ruined by the blights of modern sports: unsentimentality, overreliance on free agents, and obnoxious rich owners.
  • Americans may indeed be well served externally at this dangerous juncture by the unsentimental foreign policy hawks that tend to predominate in the Republican Party.
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