unabashedly


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un·a·bashed

 (ŭn′ə-băsht′)
adj.
1. Not disconcerted or embarrassed; poised.
2. Not concealed or disguised; obvious: unabashed disgust.

un′a·bash′ed·ly (-băsh′ĭd-lē) adv.

unabashedly

(ˌʌnəˈbæʃtlɪ)
adv
in an unabashed manner
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.unabashedly - in an unabashed manner; "unabashedly, he asked for more"
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References in periodicals archive ?
During Treasury questions, Mr Osborne told MPs: "Unlike others we are unabashedly pro-business.
Yankelevich unabashedly evokes his personal peccadilloes, his love-hate relationship with language, and the immortal setting of a bar in this compilation of poems and other short works.
It has force, which is something missing from a lot of bands these days - at least, bands that aren't unabashedly metal or hard-core.
This amiable comedy is unabashedly frothy fun -providing plum roles for Saturday Night Live cohorts Tina Fey and Amy Poehler as the unlikely buddies - and delivering an abundance of hearty laughs.
Samuel Adams Hallertau Imperial Pilsner is brewed for the hungry-for-hops beer lover and great beer connoisseurs who are always on the hunt for a brew that unabashedly pushes the boundaries of flavor," said Jim Koch, founder of Boston Beer Co.
It's unabashedly frothy fun - providing plum roles for Saturday Night Live cohorts Tina Fey and Amy Poehler as the unlikely buddies - and delivering an abundance of hearty laughs.
Ranging from sensual bedroom gyrations to the portrait of a mad aristocrat, these films unabashedly celebrate movements of the human body.
Glenn Greenwald, an unabashedly partisan columnist for Salon, rebuts what he calls the myths of Republican politics.
The Water Horse sketches a very similar relationship between the creature and the youngster, and the bitters weet resolution unabashedly goes for the tear ducts, with an obvious nod to Free Willy.
THIS is an unabashedly perky and formulaic romantic comedy.
A fascinating, unabashedly honest chronicle of what it was like to live through dark days in Holland's modern history, and subsequently emigrate to America.
It's a movie that's unabashedly nostalgic for the oeuvre of John Hughes, which makes it an exercise in second-hand longing, given how many of Hughes' movies were themselves bittersweet odes to the past.