unstarry

unstarry

(ʌnˈstɑːrɪ)
adj
not resembling or characteristic of a star from the entertainment world: their simple unstarry ways.
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 ?
And this is a New Zealand where Colin de Grandhomme sometimes opens the bowling, running up to the wicket like a man ploughing through a drizzle-sodden gale in a pair of concrete wellingtons; a New Zealand where Mitchell Santner can bowl a killer mid-innings spell, a cricketer so unstarry he appears to have wandered in by mistake from a junior surveyors' coffee morning and been too polite to turn down the chance when someone chucked him the ball by mistake.
The shoot took place in the distinctly unstarry Coseley Study Centre in Gough Road.
Ruth Jones, whose new book, left, is out now DESPITE her success as both an actress and scriptwriter, Ruth Jones is decidedly unstarry, softly spoken and looks much younger than her 51 years.
Other things helped - the outfits, marrying Ferris Bueller - - but whenever she was interviewed, SJP came across as unstarry, funny and sweet.
After Batman, Keaton took a series of notably unstarry roles - a tenant from hell opposite Melanie Griffith and Matthew Modine in Pacific Heights, a hammy Dogberry in Kenneth Branagh's Much Ado About Nothing.
Sheeran seems like a nice bloke and his stories are usually down-to-earth and unstarry.
While the showbiz vultures circle above, anticipating a feeding frenzy over rumours of a split with long-term love Johnny Depp, Vanessa has remained remarkably unstarry about the situation.
The thing that really impressed me is how unstarry he was.