unfashioned

unfashioned

(ʌnˈfæʃənd)
adj
not fashioned or made; not formed
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
"I agree with you," replied the stranger; "we are unfashioned creatures, but half made up, if one wiser, better, dearer than ourselves--such a friend ought to be--do not lend his aid to perfectionate our weak and faulty natures.
Its sounds are not angelic syllables But our unfashioned spirits realized More sharply in more furious selves (4--8, emphasis added).
I agree with you,' replied the stranger; 'we are unfashioned creatures, but half made up, if one wiser, better, dearer than ourselves--such a friend ought to be--do not lend his aid to perfectionate our weak and faulty natures.' (1831 edition, Shelley 2005: 319)
This means HTC Desire HD users looking to update the device are left with an option of installing the OS through an unfashioned route, which will require rooting your handset.
The Gulf Cooperation Council started in a very unfashioned way.
infuse into their youth an unfashioned, indelicate, sour, gloomy,
For example, 1900 transposes to HONEST UNDERHANDED UNION, 1950 to UNINTENDED FROTHY UNFASHIONED, and 1999 to UNDERNEATH DENOTE NINNYISH INNUENDO.
Even as Patterson and others were, in 1990, critiquing many early modern literary critics for their assumption that selfhood originated in the Renaissance, as well as space-clearing for a medieval selfhood that could, in certain cases, be approached psychoanalytically, Greenblatt, four years earlier, was in the process of abandoning altogether the concept of Renaissance "selfhood," fashioned or unfashioned. (22) "Psychoanalysis and Renaissance Culture" calls for an end both to conventional notions of a Renaissance "self" and to any attempt to approach such a (non)self psychoanalytically.
Upon hearing these sentiments, Victor enthusiastically declares, "'[W]e are unfashioned creatures, but half made up, if one wiser, better, dearer than ourselves--such a friend ought to be--do not lend his aid to perfectionate our weak and faulty natures'" (19).
The men who put into practice what he proposed received his ideas as a wave of new concepts, which fell on them still unfashioned, barely developed.
Similarly, auto makers seem more likely to buy stereo systems and leather seat covers from outsiders than they do engines and axles, and they seem most likely to buy in cooperative fashion, which is to say from nonexclusive suppliers who may also deal with competing auto makers, when even less significant or distinctive components -- such as unfashioned aluminum or headlamps -- are concerned.
It is then, "basking in the sunshine of unmerited fortune, that low, sordid, ungenerous and reptile souls swell with their hoarded poisons."(65) They have already erected statutes to their teacher, Rousseau, "the philosopher of vanity," who had hypocritically urged fatherly love and consigned his children to an orphanage - a "lover of his kind, but a hater of his kindred." Following his example, the leaders of the Revolution "infuse into their youth an unfashioned, indelicate, sour, gloomy, ferocious medley of pedantry and lewdness; of metaphysical speculations, blended with the coarsest sensuality."(66)