from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective free from emotional agitation or nervous tension


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • Venus's relaxed, graceful body seems more composed than observed, a harmonious symphony of idealized curves, the skin tones blended with a calm, unflurried hand.

    An Alluring Enigma 2008

  • He was neither excited nor depressed; was easy and acute and deliberate — unhurried unflurried unworried, only at most a little less amused than usual.

    The Ambassadors 2003

  • With but a single flap and no quiver of wing the osprey rights itself and sails away (a methodic, unflurried flight) with fleeter white-belly in pursuit, which when within striking distance swoops again, to be faced by the grim, outstretched talons of the osprey, who has turned in flight with machine-like precision.

    My Tropic Isle 2003

  • Later, at the most critical moment of his whole career, when he had hardly a friend on whom to lean, he was unflurried, dignified, undismayed.

    The United States Since the Civil War Charles Ramsdell Lingley

  • The mate of the latter appeared, and he came jogging along the road, very much in hand, the rider seemingly quite unflurried.

    Hiram the Young Farmer Burbank L. Todd

  • "Then we'll say at three," she said calmly, and took an orderly and unflurried departure.

    K Mary Roberts Rinehart 1917

  • Leroy lowered the glasses, after a long, unflurried inspection.

    Bucky O'Connor William MacLeod Raine 1912

  • With that same cool and unflurried bearing with which Van Horn was accustomed to hold his own in a consultation was he now awaiting the uncertain issue of his determination to end, in one way or the other, the disability under which he was suffering.

    Red Pepper's Patients With an Account of Anne Linton's Case in Particular 1912

  • He wanted to bury himself in an unknown fishing-town and associate with the simple, unflurried fisher-folk alone.

    The Odds And Other Stories 1910

  • "Down yonder lays my fence-line," she autocratically told the man who had continued standing where she had left him, and whose seeming was still unflurried.

    A Pagan of the Hills Charles Neville Buck 1904


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