from The Century Dictionary.
- Not rent; not torn asunder.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Aprabhinna is literally "unrent," i.e. with the temporal juice not trickling down.
The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 2 Books 4, 5, 6 and 7 Kisari Mohan [Translator] Ganguli
Overbuilt office space - 7+ million sqft of unrent space
These obscene harpies, who deck themselves, in I know not what divine attributes, but who in reality are foul and ravenous birds of prey (both mothers and daughters) flutter over our heads, and souse down upon our tables, and leave nothing unrent, unrifled, unravaged, or unpolluted with the slime of their filthy offal. (p. 156) ...
From the nature of the rock which breaks into angular, and apparently rhomboidal fragments of a huge size, this fall is subdivided into small cascades, which adhere to each other, so as to form a sheet of water, unrent, but composed of an alternation of retiring and salient angles, and presenting a great variety of shapes and shades.
Traditions of the North American Indians, Vol. 2 (of 3) James Athearn Jones
And now, with canvas unrent, and masts unsprung, returned to the very buoy she left.
O sea flower, where was the wind that it left their sails unrent?
It was the great Catholic age, when the sacred robe of the Church, spotted though it might be in places through human frailty, was still unrent, whole, and she herself was everywhere acknowledged in Europe as the Divinely appointed mother of men.
These obscene harpies, who deck themselves in I know not what divine attributes, but who in reality are foul and ravenous birds of prey, (both mothers and daughters,) flutter over our heads, and souse down upon our tables, and leave nothing unrent, unrifled, unravaged, or unpolluted with the slime of their filthy offal.
Paras. 20-39 1909
Not for an instant did the roar diminish, not for a second was the kindly veil of night left unrent by a fissure of vengeful flame.
The Story of the Great War, Volume III (of 12) The War Begins, Invasion of Belgium, Battle of the Marne Francis Trevelyan Miller 1902
As yet they had been shielded by the forest which lay over the land like an unrent mantle.
The Winning of the West, Volume 1 From the Alleghanies to the Mississippi, 1769-1776 Theodore Roosevelt 1888