uncontentious

uncontentious

(ˌʌnkənˈtɛnʃəs)
adj
agreeable
References in classic literature ?
Yet who can help feeling that his style is regular because the matter he deals with is the somewhat uncontentious, even, limited soul, of an age not imaginative, and unambitious in its speculative flight?
Even when she obliquely references Britain's relationship with the European Union, she does so in a queenly, uncontentious way.
This was not uncontentious in that post-war period, with one commentator stating: "It is perfectly clear from this Bill that what Scotland has now to decide upon is whether we are going to have Karl Marx or Jesus Christ."
Instead, they preferred to steer an uncontentious middle course through this Sino-US rivalry.
The usually uncontentious selection has become even more vexed as the deputy mayor - presently Labour's Hillary Bills - is traditionally selected by the full council.
Politicians are then forced to push through legislation that is uncontentious and gets cross party support.
When employees experience unfair treatment by supervisors or managers of organizations, they tend to retaliate by adopting the behavior of silence, withdrawal, or other evasive behavioral strategies that are comparatively safe and uncontentious, rather than perform explicit, proactive, and counterproductive behaviors, such as open defiance against supervisors or damaging company property (e.g., Xu et al., 2015).
According to the (https://www.washingtonpost.com/world/2018/10/24/queen-breaks-silence-brexit-very-queen-like-way/?noredirect=on&utm_term=.42cc7093db2a) Washington Post , the Queen isn't allowed to comment on anything related to politics, but she did just that in an uncontentious manner on Tuesday night.
The British Academy (2008:3) sees the pertinent considerations as including research that is relevant, timely, robust, widely applicable, accessible, interdisciplinary, involved from the outset with users, and including that which "supports] existing ideologies and [is] uncontentious."
It should be equally uncontentious to claim that the Scottish satirist and director Armando Iannucci is a past master in this genre, with his television comedies The Thick of It and Veep offering hilarious excoriations of, respectively, British and American politics.