unpardoned

unpardoned

(ʌnˈpɑːdənd)
adj
not excused or forgiven
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in classic literature ?
Then again he thought of Lazarev rewarded and Denisov punished and unpardoned. He caught himself harboring such strange thoughts that he was frightened.
The forgiveness, at first, indeed, as was reasonable, comprehended only Robert; and Lucy, who had owed his mother no duty and therefore could have transgressed none, still remained some weeks longer unpardoned. But perseverance in humility of conduct and messages, in self-condemnation for Robert's offence, and gratitude for the unkindness she was treated with, procured her in time the haughty notice which overcame her by its graciousness, and led soon afterwards, by rapid degrees, to the highest state of affection and influence.
At length the day broke, and poor Mrs Quilp, shivering with cold of early morning and harassed by fatigue and want of sleep, was discovered sitting patiently on her chair, raising her eyes at intervals in mute appeal to the compassion and clemency of her lord, and gently reminding him by an occasion cough that she was still unpardoned and that her penance had been of long duration.
The valuable assistance which you rendered to the inquiry after the lost jewel is still an unpardoned offence, in the present dreadful state of Rachel's mind.
[...] Then he thought again of Lazarev rewarded and Denisov punished and unpardoned. He kept catching himself harboring such strange thoughts that he was getting frightened.
That same month the Army set aside the results of an election in Richmond, Virginia, because "too many unpardoned rebels had been elected." In September, Major General Alfred H.
(79) Carr, supra note 15, at 381 (describing this view by stating "some crimes, if unpardoned, remain always as a blot on the applicant's character and prevent admission to the bar").
In its response filed with the court, the board explained why it prefers its current policy over a blanket disqualification of unpardoned convicted felons.