unaffectedly


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un·af·fect·ed

 (ŭn′ə-fĕk′tĭd)
adj.
1. Not changed, modified, or affected.
2. Marked by lack of affectation; unpretentious or sincere. See Synonyms at naive.

un′af·fect′ed·ly adv.
Translations

unaffectedly

[ˈʌnəˈfektɪdlɪ] ADVsin afectación, sencillamente

unaffectedly

adv (= sincerely)ungeziert, natürlich; sayunaffektiert; she was unaffectedly pleasedihre Freude war echt

unaffectedly

[ˌʌnəˈfɛktɪdlɪ] advsenza affettazione
References in classic literature ?
The honorable young gentleman looked unaffectedly relieved.
"She told me her little story, poor thing, most simply and unaffectedly. She is now occupying her second situation as a governess -- and, as usual, I, who know everybody, know the family.
Bingley was unaffectedly civil in his answer, and forced his younger sister to be civil also, and say what the occasion required.
She spoke so unaffectedly that Angel was sure in his heart that his father could not object to her on religious grounds, even though she did not know whether her principles were High, Low or Broad.
He discovered his two married brethren in their corner, unaccompanied by their wives; and he delivered his apology for his wife with the air of a man who felt unaffectedly ashamed of it:
She threw her head back and laughed at him, this time heartily, unaffectedly.
Elinor was not inclined, after a little observation, to give him credit for being so genuinely and unaffectedly ill-natured or ill-bred as he wished to appear.
And De Winter glancing around him, Raoul quickly understood that the two friends wished to be alone and he therefore left the room unaffectedly.
"No, monsieur," said the young man, unaffectedly, "I am not."
Farebrother, quite unaffectedly. "I don't translate my own convenience into other people's duties.
I am absolutely dependent on this stranger, who receives me for my father's sake." She put the letter-case back in the pocket of her cloak, and ended her little narrative as unaffectedly as she had begun it.
She always ended by getting the better of her melancholy, and becoming merry and cheerful again, but not quite so unaffectedly happy as she had been some days earlier.