- of one mind; in complete agreement; agreed.
- characterized by or showing complete agreement: a unanimous vote.
Origin of unanimous
1615–25; < Latin ūnanim(us) (ūn(us) one + animus mind, heart, feeling) + -ous
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for unanimously
Boehner was unanimously selected by the conference as its official nominee for speaker in the coming Congress.The YOLO Caucus' New Cry for Attention
January 4, 2015
Afterward, Republicans, who unanimously supported the pipeline, seemed unfazed.Keystone Senate Failure Is Environmental Kabuki Theater
November 19, 2014
Over industry opposition, Congress passed it anyway, by a margin of 374-1 in the House, and unanimously in the Senate.Keep Our Wilderness Off Of Wi-Fi
September 3, 2014
The House supported the measure 390-33 and the Senate unanimously approved the legislation 98-0.Eric Cantor’s Last, Legacy-Burnishing Task: Update the VRA
June 16, 2014
Just two months ago, the Mississippi Senate unanimously passed a “Religious Freedom Restoration Act.”How Anti-Gay Will Mississippi’s ‘New’ Religious Freedom Bill Be?
March 11, 2014
I never doubted for a moment but that it would be awarded to me unanimously.My Double Life
The mention of Mege brought them all to agreement, for they unanimously hated him.The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete
No: Uncle George had fallen from grace, and was unanimously damned.The Golden Age
This motion was carried, not unanimously but by a large majority.The New York Stock Exchange in the Crisis of 1914
Henry George Stebbins Noble
Mrs. Belden was unanimously re-elected and $1,500 were raised.
- in complete or absolute agreement
- characterized by complete agreementa unanimous decision
C17: from Latin ūnanimus from ūnus one + animus mind
Word Origin and History for unanimously
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper