undivulged


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undivulged

(ˌʌndaɪˈvʌldʒd)
adj
not divulged; not told or revealed
References in classic literature ?
And Billy resolutely kept undivulged the cut in wages.
It were in vain longer to conceal from you, Tony, that between myself and one of the members of a swan-like aristocracy whom I now hold in my hand, there has been undivulged communication and association.
Last year it emerged that solicitor and former disciplinary panel chairman Matthew Lohn undertook additional and undivulged work for the BHA while also serving on its independent panel, creating a perception of bias that led to two convictions - those of Jim Best and Paul Gilligan - being sent for rehearings and seven others being identified as potentially unsound.
misconduct is caused by an undivulged psychiatric condition.
In saying "thus the essence of all crime is undivulged," does he mean that the men who are unable to reveal their secrets or who are unaware of their secrets are criminals and the essence of their crimes remains undivulged, or that the essence of all crime itself amounts to these impenetrable mysteries?
Ginsburg, supra note 7, at 323 ("'Unpublished,' however, did not mean unexploited or undivulged.
British buyout firm Bridgepoint Development Capital (BDC) said Friday it will take over together with the management French pasta fast food chain Mezzo di Pasta for an undivulged price.
Althusser states that Marx's reading "might well be called 'symptomatic" (symptomale), insofar as it divulges the undivulged event in the text it reads, and in the same movement relate[s] it to a different text, present as a necessary absence in the first" (Althusser and Balibar in Dean 30).
now he would take that boy in where he would never again need to stand on the outside of a white door and knock at it: and not at all for mere shelter but so that that boy, that whatever nameless stranger, could shut that door himself forever behind him on all that he had ever known, and look ahead along the still undivulged light rays in which his descendants who might not even ever hear his (the boy's) name, waited to be born without even having to know that they had once been riven forever free from brutehood just as his own (Sutpen's) children were--(210)
Yet, Milton's play on the word "secret" which reverberates through the poem forces us to connect with this undivulged secret.
Compared with such a candidate, how could anyone elected by his peers according to undivulged criteria, without competition and behind closed doors, hope to compete, particularly given that they have no budget and no staff under them, their only power being that of being able to convoke the Council and invite members to speak?