unwhipped

unwhipped

(ʌnˈwɪpt)
adj
1. not whipped
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (of British MPs or votes) not subject to a party whip
References in periodicals archive ?
less important that some offenders should go unwhipped of justice than
Leading Tory rebel over the Syria vote, David Davis made the point again that these very infrequent votes on going to war should always be 'free votes' or unwhipped 'matters of conscience'.
He added: "I want on these sort of issues an unwhipped vote, because they are above party politics.
Elizabeth's was a travesty of American justice: A malevolent and bigoted traitor went unwhipped of justice, laughing at the system while he published poems, hosted his friends, and played tennis.
And if she should commit such acts, in Porto Rico, against the sovereignty of the United States as constitute that crime, would she go unwhipped of justice because she had not been naturalized a citizen of the United States?
240) Further, "It]he fear that some malefactor may go unwhipped of justice weighs as nothing against this just and strong condemnation of a practice so odious.
Serve warm or chilled, topped with whipped cream or a drizzle of unwhipped cream.
Next, beat in the rest of the milk until the mixture resembles unwhipped double cream.
Councillor Jonathan Austin added: 'There aren't any unwhipped members of this committee.
Unwhipped, democratically elected MPs have overwhelmingly voted to ban hunting six times in the past four years.
As for MPs, in unwhipped votes they rejected every possible reform proposal.