There was a threatening noise from the crowd, but Franklin was undismayed.
But the great man presented to him a calm and undismayed face.
For all that, he stood his ground not a whit the less resolutely, and looked on undismayed.
“And she has other good stories, too, you ought to hear,” continued Nan undismayed.
undismayed, Coach Mulford sent in three new substitutes, one of them in place of Pope.
She moved, frail and undismayed, to the source of revelation.
undismayed and unmoved amidst this dreadful tempest, he observed every movement and gave orders with the utmost coolness.
Madame O—— sat with them, undismayed by their frightful deportment.
He was very grateful for the presence of this cheery and undismayed believer in the spirit world.
But, undismayed, Washington ordered the army to move at dark.
late 13c., dismaien, from Old French *desmaier (attested only in past participle dismaye), from Latin de- intensive prefix + Old French esmaier "to trouble, disturb," from Vulgar Latin *exmagare "divest of power or ability" (source of Italian smagare "to weaken, dismay, discourage"), from ex- (see ex-) + Germanic stem *mag- "power, ability" (cf. Old High German magen "to be powerful or able;" see may (v.)). Spanish desmayer "to be dispirited" is a loan word from Old French. Related: Dismayed; dismaying.
c.1300, from dismay (v.).