[ US /ənˈwɛɫkəm/ ]
[ UK /ʌnwˈɛlkʌm/ ]
  1. not welcome
    unwelcome publicity
    unwelcome publicity
  2. not welcome; not giving pleasure or received with pleasure
    unwelcome publicity
    unwelcome interruptions
    unwelcome publicity
    unwelcome visitors
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How To Use unwelcome In A Sentence

  • It was this conviction that made the intrigues at OKH, the disregard and "mislaying" of unwelcome instructions, such a personal affair in the first summer's campaign. Barbarossa
  • According to the pamphlet issued to midwives, fathers often feel like 'the invisible parent ... uninformed and unwelcomed'. Times, Sunday Times
  • When a well-intentioned program yields unwelcome results, for example, a truth-aversive organization will seek to minimize or disguise these consquences.
  • If crows have become unwelcome guests, Martens recommends scare tactics, such as Mylar tape, pie tins, scary eye balloons, scarecrows, and auditory alarms.
  • unwelcome publicity
  • The orchestra added little apart from a certain unwelcome tumidity to music that would have been more at home as a Hollywood soundtrack.
  • This may be the most unwelcome advice Labor has received from a Kerr in thirty years but the party would be foolish to ignore it.
  • For the first time, I've experienced a most unwelcome intrusion into the most sacred of personal spaces - the toilet trap.
  • The argument has potency, but its delivery is marred by unwelcome rhetorical flourishes and a confused narrative structure. Times, Sunday Times
  • The evidence put to them is censored, controlled, delivered after frequent and unwelcome interruptions and often without being understood. Times, Sunday Times
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