unforbidden

unforbidden

(ˌʌnfəˈbɪdən)
adj
not forbidden
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Dunstan Cass's absence was hardly a subject of remark: he had once before had a quarrel with his father, and had gone off, nobody knew whither, to return at the end of six weeks, take up his old quarters unforbidden, and swagger as usual.
He found it easier to write when he was farming, according to Frost biographer Jay Parini.<br />He and his family lived there for nine years, with Frost winning the first of his four Pulitzers during that time.<br />"I have moved a good part of the way to a stone cottage on a hill at South Shaftsbury in southern Vermont on the New York side near the historic town of Bennington where if I have any money left after repairing the roof in the spring I mean to plant a new Garden of Eden with a thousand apple trees of some unforbidden variety," wrote Frost in a letter to a friend on Oct.
I had come to speak to Phillips about "Unforbidden Pleasures", his 20th book, and a new angle from which to examine the things we might want.
Woolf's emphasis on those "cheap and so far unforbidden instruments" that the Outsider might use to "put her opinion into practice" (TG 116) can be read as an acknowledgment of the above recent legislation, and as a grassroots attempt to circumvent it.
Thou Shalt Not Infringe Copyright was a commandment that cost the site some fine teaching examples from Frost and Auden, Yeats and Parker; but the good news was that it left unforbidden half a millennium of the best poetry in English, and nearly everything published before verse went free.