uncultivated


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un·cul·ti·vat·ed

 (ŭn-kŭl′tə-vā′tĭd)
adj.
1. Not cultivated by standard agricultural methods: uncultivated vegetables; uncultivated ground.
2. Socially unpolished, uncultured, or unrefined.

uncultivated

(ʌnˈkʌltɪˌveɪtɪd)
adj
1. (Agriculture) (of a garden, fields, the earth, etc) not having been tilled and prepared or planted
2. (Horticulture) (of a garden, fields, the earth, etc) not having been tilled and prepared or planted
3. (of a mind, person, etc) not improved by education
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.uncultivated - (of land or fields) not prepared for raising cropsuncultivated - (of land or fields) not prepared for raising crops; "uncultivated land"
cultivated - (of land or fields) prepared for raising crops by plowing or fertilizing; "cultivated land"
2.uncultivated - (of persons) lacking art or knowledgeuncultivated - (of persons) lacking art or knowledge
unrefined - (used of persons and their behavior) not refined; uncouth; "how can a refined girl be drawn to such an unrefined man?"
3.uncultivated - characteristic of a person who is not cultivated or does not have intellectual tastesuncultivated - characteristic of a person who is not cultivated or does not have intellectual tastes; "lowbrow tastes"
nonintellectual - not intellectual

uncultivated

adjective
1. In a primitive state; not domesticated or cultivated; produced by nature:
Translations

uncultivated

[ˈʌnˈkʌltɪveɪtɪd] ADJ
1. (Agr) [land] → sin cultivar, inculto (frm)
2. (= uncultured) [person, mind] → sin cultivar; [voice, accent] → no cultivado

uncultivated

[ˌʌnˈkʌltɪveɪtɪd] adj [land] → inculte

uncultivated

adj landunkultiviert, unbebaut; person, behaviourunkultiviert; mindnicht ausgebildet; talentbrachliegend

uncultivated

[ʌnˈkʌltɪˌveɪtɪd] adjincolto/a
References in classic literature ?
There is much fruitful soil uncultivated here," he said; "and, I may add, without the sinful leaven of self- commendation, that, since my short sojourn in these heathenish abodes, much good seed has been scattered by the wayside.
said he in a deep voice,--a voice which, had it come from the throat of an uncultivated man, would have been gruff, but, by dint of careful training, was now sufficiently agreeable,--"I was not aware that Miss Hepzibah Pyncheon had commenced business under such favorable auspices.
I met dozens of people, imaginative and unimaginative, cultivated and uncultivated, who had come from far countries and roamed through the Swiss Alps year after year--they could not explain why.
And upon coming to the north, I expected to meet with a rough, hard-handed, and uncultivated population, living in the most Spartan- like simplicity, knowing nothing of the ease, luxury, pomp, and grandeur of southern slaveholders.
Heathcliff; his thick brown curls were rough and uncultivated, his whiskers encroached bearishly over his cheeks, and his hands were embrowned like those of a common labourer: still his bearing was free, almost haughty, and he showed none of a domestic's assiduity in attending on the lady of the house.
These mountains, as they are uncultivated, are in some parts shaded with large forests, and in others dry and bare.
It was like the wailing of someone in distress, and it seemed to proceed from beneath a tall and lonely fir-tree, in the centre of a cleared but uninclosed and uncultivated field.
Never had they witnessed such power of mastication, and such marvellous capacity of stomach, as in this native and uncultivated gastronome.
It is too easy, because the requirements of the public as far as plot, style, psychology, treatment of life, and treatment of literature are concerned are within the reach of the very meanest capacity and the most uncultivated mind.
They were not simple, vulgar, unmeaning ornaments, such as the uncultivated seize upon with avidity on account of their florid appearance, but well devised drawings, that were replete with taste and thought, and afforded some apology for the otherwise senseless luxury contemplated, by aiding in refining the imagination, and cultivating the intellect.
The grand principles of virtue and honour, however they may be distorted by arbitrary codes, are the same all the world over: and where these principles are concerned, the right or wrong of any action appears the same to the uncultivated as to the enlightened mind.
It was this promontory, uncultivated, wet, covered with bushes and occasional trees, which had caught the fancy of Alessio Baldovinetti nearly five hundred years before.