unreluctant

unreluctant

(ˌʌnrɪˈlʌktənt)
adj
not reluctant; willing; eager
References in classic literature ?
Then she said, "Is that a book you're reading?" and he said, "That's a book," and drew it from her unreluctant grasp.
The most surprising revelation though came from former politician turned unreluctant fame-chaser Ed Balls, who wanted us to know that his "previous" was restricted to twirling around at boozy Labour Party Conference discos - where, I'm told, the required levels of timing and agility are usually determined by whether John Prescott and Keith Vaz are also on the floor.
Along with the contaminating and unreluctant hypersociability, such manifestations indicate a festive atmosphere of the carnivalesque kind.
Revenue soared by 84.7% reaching HK$150.1 million, primarily because the uniqueness of our leading technology, the unreluctant effort constributed by the employees of our Group and recycling technology is encouraged by recent policies initiated by the PRC government.
We kept the faith!" we said; "We shall go down with unreluctant tread Rose-crowned into the darkness!" Dyna ddywedodd Rupert Brooke, oedd yn gyfaill i'r criw, ac mae wedi dal ysbryd yr oes.
11, 15-16 (2003) (discussing whether Japanese cultural values influence Japan's litigation rate); Tom Ginsburg & Glenn Hoetker, The Unreluctant Litigant?
(34.) Tom Ginsburg & Glenn Hoetker, The Unreluctant Litigant?: An Empirical Analysis of Japan's Turn to Litigation, 35 J.
(19.) See, e.g., Tom Ginsburg & Glenn Hoetker, The Unreluctant Litigant?
She will return the blessings of the one and the embrace of the other with a smile, and fly unreluctant to Dissipation and Frivolity.
(50.) BONE, supra note 27, at 90-91; see also Tom Ginsburg & Glenn Hoetker, The Unreluctant Litigant?