[ UK /ʌntˈə‍ʊld/ ]
[ US /ənˈtoʊɫd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. too much to be measured
    incalculable riches
    untold suffering
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How To Use untold In A Sentence

  • There's a strangeness about the whole image, as though a story lurks untold. The Times Literary Supplement
  • Chemical seepage has caused untold damage.
  • And yet while teachers' strikes may have been popular with chatterers and some politicians, the iridescence has caused untold suffering among pupils whose school calendar has been dislocated.
  • Plunged in darkness again, the man, whom Rose had called unimaginative, suffered all the untold agony of soul which had been hers during the moment in which she had been forced to make up her mind and carry out the act, only his anguish was the more intense, for hers was the quick action and his the forced inaction of a man bound to a stake, within full sight of a tragedy being enacted upon a loved one. 'Smiles' A Rose of the Cumberlands
  • Yea, we see in that wailing infant of a week, the outspringing of an immortal spirit which may soon hover on cherub-pinion around the throne of God, or perhaps, in a few years, sink to the regions of untold anguish. The Christian Home
  • In the hands of the untrained and unwary it can cause untold damage to your wealth.
  • Each bottle of perfume all have untold love story, it is interesting.
  • The untold story here, however, is the rationalisation that has transformed the industry in recent years.
  • For Disney, "Dinosaures" offers untold millions in merchandising opportunities, though its hard to imagine a smoking, cussing megalosaurus adorning lunch boxes or escorting Snow White in the Rose Bowl Parade. A Megalosaurus Hit?
  • She accused the Congress government of treating the whole Sikh community as extremists, and authorising untold atrocities.
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