unintroduced

unintroduced

(ˌʌnɪntrəˈdjuːst)
adj
without being introduced or without any introduction
References in classic literature ?
But any one watching keenly the stealthy convergence of human lots, sees a slow preparation of effects from one life on another, which tells like a calculated irony on the indifference or the frozen stare with which we look at our unintroduced neighbor.
We would not miss a single aspect of our culture unintroduced to as many people as possible," she added.
/gse%20bill/waters_046_xml.pdf (unintroduced draft language).
Of those unintroduced models, the Equinox will be displayed at the 2018 Busan International Motor Show next month and will go on sale within this year, while the others will depend on domestic demand.
There were beer cans and cigarettes scattered about the house and yard, dishes and laundry piled high, and a few unintroduced adults wandering about.
In other places, the succinctness of academic discussion leaves readers with a rather annoying set of unintroduced quotes and some difficulties distinguishing the author' s newer perspectives from older interpretations.
Instead, Lambert falls into the trap of simply reporting what others have written, including the use of long, unintroduced quotes to carry the narrative.
However, the as-of-yet unintroduced Green Lantern is also being speculated by fans, after he was referenced earlier in the trailer, and a light reflected in Alfred's glasses made some wonder if the character, who is supposed to eventually make his own appearance with a "Green Lantern Corps" movie, was the one in question as well.
But the compilers also note the quick topical shifts, sensationalist writing, unintroduced quotes, and poor photographic quality in Memphis Blues and Jug Bands (no.
(126.) List of 2011 Bills, Introduced and Unintroduced, MONTANA LEGISLATURE, http:// laws.leg.mt.gov/laws 11/LAW0217W$BAIV.retum all bills (last visited Jan.
There is considerable detail, with unfamiliar (and often unintroduced) names adorning virtually every page.
The cohesive function of intercalation pointed out by Collins (2001: 238) is corroborated in this analysis: in as many as 31.25 % of all cases, intercalation occurs in dialogic turns which are unintroduced rapid responses to previous turns, though the distribution of this phenomenon is not equal in the texts under study (see Table 4 for the distribution of this function in individual texts).