Usage examples for unembarrassed

  1. Ottilia was unembarrassed, both in speaking of him and looking at me. – The Adventures of Harry Richmond, Complete by George Meredith Last Updated: March 7, 2009
  2. It was true that Cornelia had met her lover since, but she was then unembarrassed. – The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith by George Meredith
  3. Though she had attached no importance to the remarks that had been made about him, Ethel found his unembarrassed candor reassuring. – For the Allinson Honor by Harold Bindloss
  4. Rosamund, already more mature of aspect, smiled somewhat too persistently, seemed rather too bent on showing herself unembarrassed. – Will Warburton by George Gissing
  5. If schools cannot alter character, they certainly can communicate to our cheerful English boys the most delightful manners in the world, so unembarrassed, courteous, easy, graceful, without the least touch of exaggeration or self- consciousness. – At Large by Arthur Christopher Benson
  6. The priest looked at him closely with an unembarrassed scrutiny. – The Garden Of Allah by Robert Hichens
  7. It would probably be useless to attempt such an enterprise while Japan remains unembarrassed, but it would at once become feasible if Japan were at war with America or with Great Britain. – The Problem of China by Bertrand Russell
  8. She had been curiously unembarrassed before, now she feared to do that which was so easy and so proper. – Rose of Dutcher's Coolly by Hamlin Garland
  9. They were the living eyes of a brilliant unembarrassed lady; shields flinging light rather than well- depths inviting it. – The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith by George Meredith
  10. They made their best bows to the goddesses and took their places as unembarrassed as though they had had Olympian suppers every night of their lives. – The Enchanted Castle by E. Nesbit
  11. He seemed quite at home, yet the young woman treated him with a marked, though unembarrassed respect. – What's Mine's Mine V1 by George MacDonald
  12. There, in the lofty panelled breakfast- room, at a table reflected as a small white island in a sea of polished floor, sat Myra and Clem replete and laughing, unembarrassed by the splendid footman who waited on them, and reckless that the huge bunch of grapes at which they pulled was of December's growing. – Shining Ferry by Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
  13. Its yearly increase, helped by our money, would enable us to lead a cheerful and unembarrassed life. – The Exemplary Novels of Cervantes by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra
  14. But when the lady had come up to her, and asked, in her deep voice, what was the danger that threatened her brother, Melissa, with unembarrassed grace, and although it was the first time she had ever addressed a lady of such high degree, answered simply, with a full sense of the business in hand: " My name is Melissa; I am the sister of Alexander the painter. – The Complete Historical Romances of Georg Ebers by Georg Ebers
  15. The answer was so explicit, so unembarrassed, and so quiet, that, for the first time, Mr. Brown believed it. – Outpost by J.G. Austin
  16. Then she wiped the child's face with her handkerchief, kissed her, and finally she took one of her hands, red with cold, in hers, and quite unembarrassed, pursued her way with the poorly dressed little thing to a cake- shop. – Boris Lensky by Ossip Schubin
  17. The unembarrassed Barbara began at once: We've just had an encounter with a bull. – The Patrician by John Galsworthy
  18. How sure of themselves they were, how unembarrassed and how marvelously poised, thought Susan. – Saturday's Child by Kathleen Norris
  19. He was as unembarrassed as though he had not been lying in his room at dinner- time in such- such a filthy condition; as though she had not seen him in his deep humiliation. – The Son of His Mother by Clara Viebig
  20. She walked with the free grace of an athlete, unembarrassed with the difficulties of the way or the gusts which swept across the marshy places, yet not even the strengthening breeze, which as they reached the sea line became almost a gale, seemed to have power to bring even the faintest flush of colour to her cheeks. – The Devil's Paw by E. Phillips Oppenheim