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tr.v. un·seamed, un·seam·ing, un·seams
To undo the seams of.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.unseamed - having no seams; "an unseamed garment made of plastic"
seamless - not having or joined by a seam or seams; "seamless stockings"
2.unseamed - smooth, especially of skin; "his cheeks were unlined"; "his unseamed face"
smooth - having a surface free from roughness or bumps or ridges or irregularities; "smooth skin"; "a smooth tabletop"; "smooth fabric"; "a smooth road"; "water as smooth as a mirror"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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She was harbouring a dissident in her womb; they unseamed her with a bayonet; it dangled from her umbilicus like a jolly-jumper.
Sew side seams, leaving 4" unseamed at bottom edge.
* an unseamed gap extending a distance between 4 mm and 50 mm substantially downward from the waist-opening along a direction of elongation defined by the closed side interface.
The sergeant goes on to tell how Macbeth, cutting through the field, arrived face to face with the rebel Macdonwald, "unseamed him from the nave to th'chops, / And fixed his head upon our battlements" (1.22-23).
7v: Christ beaten with a rod; the hands that abused Christ; Christ blindfolded; the unseamed garment and the dice; a whip and a scourge; the crown of thorns; the pillar and ropes; Christ bearing the cross; f.
It also failed to appreciate that the authors' argument finally unseamed one of the great canards of the epidemic, namely the supposed disjunct between treatment and prevention, by successfully telescoping the two into one overriding public health strategy.
But the deepening recession has not left the firm unseamed and, just last week, Broadway defaulted on loans it used to buy the John Hancock Tower.
then will I yield, unseamed from navel to chops, my head stuck fast on a
In Helkiah Crooke's Microcosvnographia (1615), the skin has equally important retaining and transmissive functions: it both "knitteth the whole body together" and is punctured throughout by large foramina or orifices and an infinite number of small pores: "It is an unseamed garment covering the whole bodie, yet hath it certaine breaches made by Nature for her ease and reliefe" (72).