His work shows a wide-ranging intellect, one unafraid of the occasional risky venture.
It is a holiday for all Americans, and we should be proud and unafraid of being sentimental.
unafraid to delve into the private lives of the famous, her own private life has become rather infamous itself.
But what stands out for me is how we as a country and people are unafraid to renew ourselves with peace, dignity, and purpose.
Women find him not only charming, but seductive, because, as one tells him, he is “unafraid to love women unironically.”
Calm, wondering, unafraid, the stranger enters the family circle.
Instinctively now they knew her unafraid, and they did not venture to badger her.
Summer was departing with reluctant feet, unafraid of Winter's messengers, the chill winds.
He, on the other hand, being the fastest-footed, was unafraid to venture anywhere.
He was evidently not only unafraid of them, but genuinely indifferent to them.
early 14c., originally past participle of afray "frighten," from Anglo-French afrayer, from Old French esfreer (see affray (n.)). A rare case of an English adjective that never stands before a noun. Because it was used in A.V. Bible, it acquired independent standing and thrived while affray faded, chasing out the once more common afeared. Sense in I'm afraid "I regret to say, I suspect" (without implication of fear) is first recorded 1590s.
Her blue affrayed eyes wide open shone [Keats, "The Eve of St. Agnes," 1820]