unconfessed


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unconfessed

(ˌʌnkənˈfɛst)
adj
not admitted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.unconfessed - people who have not confessedunconfessed - people who have not confessed; "the unconfessed cannot be forgiven"
people - (plural) any group of human beings (men or women or children) collectively; "old people"; "there were at least 200 people in the audience"
Adj.1.unconfessed - not admittedunconfessed - not admitted; "unconfessed sins"  
unacknowledged - not recognized or admitted
Translations

unconfessed

[ˈʌnkənˈfest] ADJ [sin] → no confesado; [die] → sin confesar
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References in classic literature ?
but it were peril to my own soul to let him die unconfessed and unabsolved.
Then shall I not be damned for an unconfessed man that had naught to confess -- wherefore, I shall be safe.
He was afraid to make an open declaration of his concern, because he dreaded to place some unscrupulous confidant upon the high plane of the unconfessed from which elevation he could be derided.
That look of Hetty's oppressed Arthur with a dread which yet had something of a terrible unconfessed delight in it, that she loved him too well.
Yet, womanlike, she took an unconfessed comfort in the fact that this was so--that no one, unless it were Nellie, was sufficiently astute to fathom the truth.
On the contrary, it gave him a publicly confessed standing in that sphere, and as Mr Verloc had unconfessed relations which made him familiar with yet careless of the police, there was a distinct advantage in such a situation.
If he or she then forgets the unconfessed sin, believing it absolved, the stain of that sin remains on the soul indefinitely, thereby making impossible a direct ascent to heaven after death.
The cervix might have been congenitally stenosed, causing it not to yield to uterine contractions, or there may have been a history of unconfessed early pregnancy losses.
And if he [the vampire] wields any lovely power upon the minds of men, it is only because the human imagination is a secret place of primitive memories and unconfessed desires.
This postmodern dark humor exacerbates the shared tics, neurosis, and unconfessed fears of a 90's normality that takes the shape of an oddly familiar psychosis.
The author examines A Mercy by Toni Morrison, Saidiya HartmanAEs Lose Your Mother, Yvette ChristiansiAEs Unconfessed, Lawrence HillAEs The Book of Negroes, and The Book of Night Women by Marlon James.
Are we engaging out of unexplored, perhaps unconfessed, brokenness that is driving us to reaction?