undecked

un·decked 1

 (ŭn-dĕkt′)
adj.
Not decorated; unornamented.

un·decked 2

 (ŭn-dĕkt′)
adj.
Having no deck. Used of a ship or boat.
References in classic literature ?
And, mark, he noticed directly the wheel de- serted and his bark off her course--and his only thought was to get that miserable, stripped, undecked, smoldering shell of a ship back again with her head pointing at her port of destination.
However, do not resign yourself to undecked halls just yet.
(2011) indicate that undecked boats usually stay in the fishing area from the setting to hauling, and the soak time of the nets is less than two hours, therefore there is a low probability of loss.
A "by-boat" or "byeboat" is a "fishing craft, usually undecked, of variable size, design and rig, owned and used in the inshore cod-fishery by men migrating annually as passengers to Newfoundland, the craft being left on the island on their return to the West Country of England" (ibid., 77).
undecked vessels qualify for an exemption, because they matter to
myself on that boat too, undecked Ariel, Twin-masted, gaff-rigged, and
As explained in that article, L&H personnel had worked on the shovel previously and had a good grasp of the machine's main problems--but even so, once work began and the shovel was undecked, unanticipated additional repairs were required.
FROM this weekly page, undecked with boughs, unfortified with mistletoe, I send forth tinselled greetings as of old, to friends, to readers, to strangers of many conditions in many places.
Bland on the greensward, divested amid verdure, 'undecked save with herself', the narrow virginal instrument, Eve, assumes the plenitude and bountifulness of motherhood.
The number of decked vessels increased by two to 869 at the end of last year, while the number of trawlers decreased by five to 71, and the number of undecked vessels fell by 56 to 932, reported the Icelandic fishing industry news provider InterSeafood.com.
Streets, it seems, will remain resolutely undecked with bunting.
"When we count our treasures," Curtis urged, "let us remember the unnamed, the devoted sons and brothers and husbands and lovers, who have obeyed the call of their country" and "have marched to battle and to death, knowing that their fall must be unknown to all but those whose homes it would darken, and whose hearts it would break."(15) In March 1862 the Southern Monthly also urged its readers to remember the "unlaureled heroes," who "fall undecked with victory's splendors"(16) In both North and South, writers not only asserted the importance of remembering all "fallen soldiers" during the war, but also assigned literature a central role in accomplishing this task.