Origin of apologetic
Examples from the Web for unapologetic
But the dress was its own unapologetic sonic boom—and was immediately much-copied.Happy 20th Birthday, Liz Hurley’s Safety-Pin Dress
December 12, 2014
Planned Parenthood president Cecile Richards told her unapologetic story last month in Elle.Women Share Their Secret Abortion Stories For 1 in 3 Campaign
November 20, 2014
After my first week on campus, I began to meet upperclassmen who were unapologetic in their denouncement of the University.Freshman Year Sucks—and That’s OK
November 12, 2014
These images of schoolgirl skirts and peekaboo buttock outlines are just the most open, unapologetic manifestation of that.
And a media spotlight highlighted that decision--and the unapologetic attitude accompanying it.Chris Christie’s Faking It on Gun Rights
July 10, 2014
- expressing or anxious to make apology; contrite
- protecting or defending in speech or writing
Word Origin and History for unapologetic
1640s, "vindicatory," from French apologétique, from Latin apologeticus, from Greek apologetikos "defensible," from apologeisthai (see apology). Meaning "regretfully acknowledging failure" is from 1855. As a noun, "formal defense," from early 15c. Related: Apologetics (c.1753).