unblushingly


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un·blush·ing

 (ŭn-blŭsh′ĭng)
adj.
1. Lacking or exhibiting a lack of shame or embarrassment. See Synonyms at shameless.
2. Not blushing.

un·blush′ing·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.unblushingly - without blushing; "his principal opponent unblushingly declared victory before the ballots had been counted"
Translations

unblushingly

[ʌnˈblʌʃɪŋlɪ] ADVdesvergonzadamente
he said unblushinglydijo tan fresco

unblushingly

advohne sich zu schämen, frech
References in classic literature ?
Newman cast a wistful glance on Mrs Nickleby and said 'No,' most unblushingly.
Oh, yes; Louis and I unblushingly ate candy--all we could get.
Mercedes was unblushingly candid when Saxon reproached her.
She saw all her own little formal peculiarities of manner and movement unblushingly reproduced -- and even the very tone of her voice so accurately mimicked from time to time, that the accents startled her as if she was speaking herself, with an echo on the stage.
74, all told; but I should not thus unblushingly publish my guilt, if I did not know that most of my readers were equally guilty with myself, and that their deeds would look no better in print.
It's really hard to imagine a social policy that more unblushingly amplifies our racial and class divides than our current housing program does.
He is a promoter with a global mission, a throwback to the kind of American entrepreneurial zealot who believes unblushingly that his product is a force for good in the world.
I am referring to the gathering of some 4,000 global notables that officially and unblushingly met under the banner of the "World Government Summit.
favors" that came with public employment "clings to politics as an unhealthy growth, and it is lamentable that ward associations can unblushingly proclaim their conception of this unhealthy appendage as all that is implied by politics.
War-related debt undoubtedly contributed to Newfoundland's struggles during the Depression, but it is simplistic to suggest, as the text does, that the war led to the loss--there's that word again--of democracy in the 1930s; and unblushingly linking it to Confederation, which it also does, is sentimental nonsense.
Blakemore Evans observes: "None of his important contemporaries had a kind word to say about Capell's edition, and his two principal successors, George Steevens and Edmond Malone, denigrated it at every opportunity--and stole from it unblushingly," The Riverside Shakespeare (1997), 61.
Just 48 hours before the crash, they were unblushingly reassuring the Greek people that "an agreement will soon be in place".