The kind of verbal threats the civil law considers wrongful are those that unconditionally threaten immediate bodily harm.
The power ballad “unconditionally” is tailor-made to soundtrack a Nicholas Sparks movie.
Beer commercials seem to be made up entirely of multiracial groups of men who accept each other unconditionally.
Then they were released last month “unconditionally,” they say.
While Sarah loves him unconditionally, he refuses to acknowledge the child is his, and remains fiercely loyal to the crown.
Captain Wilson (an able-bodied prisoner) has since been unconditionally released.
The treaty of Utrecht was signed by Philip V., and unconditionally.
Otherwise it is unconditionally at your disposal, and we will have pleasure in honoring your drafts to that extent.
She surrendered to him unconditionally, and hoped only for his forgiveness and love.
You know, your leaving me like this—well, it's almost inhuman to be able to do it so kindly and unconditionally.
1660s, from un- (1) "not" + conditional. Related: Unconditionally. Unconditional surrender in the military sense is attested from 1730; in U.S., often associated with Civil War Gen. Ulysses S. Grant and the taking of Fort Donelson.
The ringing phrase of Grant's latest despatch circulated through the North like some coinage fresh from the mint, and "Unconditional Surrender," which suited the initials of his modest signature, became like a baptismal name. [James Schouler, "History of the United States of America," Dodd, Mead & Co., 1899].