unrepentance

unrepentance

(ˌʌnrɪˈpɛntəns)
n
the state of being unrepentant, impenitent, or unremorseful
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The national mood of rage toward the teenager in the face of her initial unrepentance is understandable.
It is the height of unrepentance for him to continue to make it appear like the federal government failed his people when he has been an obstacle towards restoring peace in the state.
Once again the former Prime Minister's security manhandled the journalists present at the spot, in a show of blatant unrepentance on the bizarre incident of the previous day.
His unrepentance and pathological self-righteousness before the board evoked memories of his smug smile as his acquittal for the 1994 murders was read out all those years ago.
They also had harsh words for Trump, whom they slammed for his "flagrant dishonesty, consistent misogyny and boastful unrepentance."
"His unrepentance and arrogance has brought much discontent among Filipinos worldwide," Martinez said in a statement.
"BS Aquino and his cohorts have been consistent in showing their unrepentance and complete disregard of the Supreme Court decision on DAP.
"[He] couldn't experience contrition--the ribs of his body were like steel bands which held him down to eternal unrepentance" (196).
A leftist Oxford professor I know once told me it was the blitheness of the upper class's unrepentance that drives him up the wall.
South Koreans, however, see the Japanese claim as a sign of Japanese unrepentance about its colonization of Korea.
Shakespeare's Richard III, Oscar Wilde's Dorian Gray and Anne Rice's vampire Lestat are likewise purveyors of confessional unrepentance, more recently exemplified by Showtime's Dexter (2006-present).
Her sexuality, particularly in her unrepentance, links her also to working-class sexual nonconformity in the latter half of the eighteenth century, in the decades following the passage of the 1753 Marriage Act.