unreproved

un·re·proved

 (ŭn′rĭ-pro͞ovd′)
adj.
Not rebuked for a fault or misdeed.

unreproved

(ˌʌnrɪˈpruːvd)
adj
not reproved or rebuked for wrongdoing
References in classic literature ?
There was a sort of poetic justice about it, after all, for the old lady had been the terror of the boys for miles around, and now the exiles feasted freely on forbidden plums, kicked up the gravel with profane boots unreproved, and played cricket in the big field where the irritable
Having declared her intention of staying till the master could get about again, "wage or no wage," she had found a certain recompense in keeping a strong hand over her mistress, scolding her for "moithering" herself, and going about all day without changing her cap, and looking as if she was "mushed." Altogether, this time of trouble was rather a Saturnalian time to Kezia; she could scold her betters with unreproved freedom.
The Grandson of twenty-three referred to himself five or six times as an "old traveler,"and as many as three times (with a serene complacency which was maddening) as a "man of the world." There was something very delicious about his leaving Boston to her "narrowness," unreproved and uninstructed.
"What we need to ask ourselves as a country and what we in the the West need to ask ourselves, is can we allow the use of chemical weapons, the use of these illegal weapons to go unreproved, unchecked, unpunished," Johnson said.
unreproved delight / These narrow bounds and think of nothing more"
Endeavours to engage her in caresses Which still are unreproved, if undesired.
There is a privacy in this intercourse which allows things to slip out unreproved that would have been in doubtful taste had they been spoken in public.
The statement was published on December 1 under the title "The Protocols, Bolshevism, and the Jews." It expressed "an abiding confidence in the spirit of justice and fairness that permeates the true American" and the conviction that Americans "will not permit the campaign of slander and libel that has been launched against us to go unreproved." The AJC printed and distributed a quarter of a million copies of the pamphlet, which was reported in most major newspapers across the country with generally supportive editorial comments.
In a commemorative poem anticipating Du Bois's comfortable sit-down with Shakespeare, Dunbar recalls the embrace of the Cheshire's canonical ghosts: "And now, applauded, unreproved, / I [held], with pardonable pride, / The place that [Samuel] Johnson occupied" (11.
who seem to go unreproved." The ultimate sanction against such people is, of course, public excommunication.
Eliot's portrayal of an indifferent typist whose lover's lewd caresses go, disturbingly, "unreproved, if undesired" (line 238).
From birth the boy-child has traditionally deferred to its father and elder brothers while being permitted to wreak indignities unreproved on its mother and sisters.''