unadmired

unadmired

(ˌʌnədˈmaɪəd)
adj
not admired, esteemed, or respected
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, Rosser (2004); De Boer and Goedegebuure (2009) also support the findings of this study observation as they described deans as a professional with no status almost unadmired the unsung professionals of the academy, unsung because their contributions to the academic enterprise are not adequately recognized.
However, their sense of self then depends on the reactions of others and can change depending on what others may need, leading to feeling slighted, disappointed, and unadmired for their selfless acts and gestures (Zeigler-Hill, Clark & Pickard, 2008).
With his increasingly lesser-spotted winning smile, pristine white racing suit and on-again, off-again, which-one-is-she-again girlfriends he has all the trappings of a much-loved sporting hero but seems to remain resolutely unadmired outside the coterie of petrolheads and media types he praised for being so "super-supportive" before excusing himself from Saturday's media duties.
The shrine has a door on both sides for those wishing to get a clear look at the goddess from behind in order that no part of her is unadmired. It is easy to enter through the other door and to examine closely her beauty from the back.
Although the ironic and sardonic dimensions of Homeric epic have gone largely undetected or unadmired by the majority of readers during the six centuries since Homer's works have been rediscovered in the West, Chapman's interpretations are very much in favor amongst current Homeric scholars.
The cherub, sitting perkily upright on its knees, forms a handle for the lid on an antique ornamental bronze bowl which occupies the end of a mantelpiece and generally goes unadmired....
Unbelievably uninspired, Universally unadmired, Unreliable, unhelpful, Uriah's uxorious!
The bust of the younger brother, Prince Rupert of the Rhine, became inexplicably separated from the pair at Arundel Castle and was identified only in 1978 lurking unadmired among the detritus of the classical marbles in the Ashmolean Museum (Fig.