unillumined

unillumined

(ˌʌnɪˈluːmɪnd)
adj
archaic poetic not illuminated; dark; unlit
Translations
References in classic literature ?
Subsequently a peculiar luminous and sinuous mark- ing appeared on the unillumined half of the inner planet, and almost simultaneously a faint dark mark of a similar sinuous character was detected upon a photograph of the Martian disk.
The unillumined peaks and minarets, hovering vague and phantom-like above us while the others were painfully white and strong with snow and moonlight, made a peculiar effect.
To make war in the way we did in Algeria, of which I'm deeply ashamed, with a materialist and a colonialist rationale, where human action was unillumined by faith--well, that can only lead us to catastrophe.'
Compare that to the following statement from The Lonely Man of Faith: "When the mysterious men of [the Great] Assembly witnessed the bright summer day of the prophetic community full of color and sound turning into a bleak autumnal night of dreadful silence unillumined by the vision of God...they refused to acquiesce to this cruel historical reality" (37).
Think of all the time we float and idle in obscurity, seasons of sleep that pass unillumined by so much as a naked lightbulb of thought.
Perceiving correctly in spiritual terms means ignoring what is plainly there, and responding instead to a reality that is not verifiable either by the senses or by the light of an unillumined reason" (277).
"Raymond Alf said, 'Our view of the human scene becomes narrow, unillumined, and passionate if we do not rise above its immediate urgencies and see it in its cosmic roots and background.'"
Though secrets remain unillumined Even for the most intrepid scout; Yet here the good man stands Already closer to the spirit-world.
The work was presented in concert, with three members of Dancetheatre David Earle embodying reactions to the events but leaving the story itself unillumined.
Unillumined by Philosophy and stimulated to a lust of Revenge by aggravated wrongs, they (dough-baked Patriots) would make the Alter of Freedom stream with blood, while the grass grew in the desolated Halls of Justice (A Moral and Political Lecture 1795).6
We must be careful not to forget the witness which the Reformers and the churches which have remained faithful to them have given and are giving to freedom of conscience, the gospel freedom arising from the personal faith of the believer before God, and thus very different both from doctrinal indifferentism and moral permissiveness and from blind obedience to laws raised to the status of absolutes unillumined by grace.
He talked about his "unillumined duties" and "thoughts which travel th' untracked wild/Of untamed desire."