unplastered

unplastered

(ʌnˈplɑːstəd)
adj
1. (Architecture) (of a room, wall, etc) not covered with plaster
2. (Medicine) (of a broken limb, body part, etc) not set in plaster for the purpose of healing
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References in classic literature ?
The walls were unplastered and the rafters unceiled; the whole bearing a most barnlike and unhospitable appearance.
I scrutinized the faces of the two bridegrooms, and saw but little probability of their leaving the bosom of earthly bliss, in the first week of the honeymoon and at the frosty hour of three, to climb above the clouds; nor when I felt how sharp the wind was as it rushed through a broken pane and eddied between the chinks of my unplastered chamber, did I anticipate much alacrity on my own part, though we were to seek for the 'Great Carbuncle.
The thatch had fallen in, the walls were unplastered, and the door was off its hinges.
They saw a weed-grown, floorless room, unplastered, an ancient fireplace, va- cant windows, a ruinous staircase; and here, there, and everywhere hung ragged and abandoned cobwebs.
The house inside contained four rooms, plastered white; the basement was but a frame, the walls being unplastered and the floor not laid.
It was a large room, with a rough splintery floor, unplastered rafters overhead, and two bedsteads on opposite sides.
This was an airy and unplastered cabin, fit to entertain a travelling god, and where a goddess might trail her garments.
The low ceiling, the unplastered walls, the naked wood work, and the undraperied pulpit, offered nothing to excite the devotion, which, without such external aids, often remains latent in the heart.
The court heard that walls were left unplastered and exposed wiring was visible as the place was still not renovated or fully decorated.
5), was a miserable place that often flooded making its windowless, unplastered walls dank and unhygienic.
To symbolize the function of memory in the building the same bricks have been dry-packed in the main courtroom behind the judges' dais "placed in rough lines, looking almost unplastered, a rich striking red wall," while "the north wall is almost all glass, flooding the room with light" (Garson, "The Constitutional Court Opens for Business").
Currently 25 people from three generations are sharing the unplastered room -- intended to house a single family of five -- where they live, cook and sleep.