- not ashamed; not restrained by embarrassment or consciousness of moral guilt: a liar unashamed even after public disgrace.
- open; unconcealed; unabashed: to eat with unashamed gusto.
Origin of unashamed
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for unashamedly
At what point does women being crass, loud, manish… unashamedly common and pathetically hungover [become] remotely humorous?The Podcast Too Hot for iTunes
February 18, 2014
But unlike Bloom and Eagleton, his books have been, while erudite and incisive, unashamedly populist.John Sutherland‘s Enjoyable Little History of Literature
November 29, 2013
A minority of the body gets to block the potential will of a majority, and on a purely and unashamedly partisan basis.
Since 9/11, American and British leaders have unashamedly embraced their surveillance powers.Fighting the Police State in London
May 22, 2010
In this crowd, only Andy Warhol sank to the level of being totally, unashamedly star-struck.King of the Hollywood Hedonists
February 27, 2010
She took out a folded handkerchief and pressed it unashamedly to her eyes.The Heart of Rachael
They have not yet thought of discarding collars; but they are unashamedly shirt-sleeved.Letters from America
I spied a slip of paper on the floor by Solange's foot and unashamedly read it.Modern Essays
For he was afraid, unashamedly afraid, though of what he could no more have said than he could fly.The Lost Valley
J. M. Walsh
He unashamedly dropped into the chair behind the reading-desk and wept aloud.Tramping on Life
- lacking moral restraints
- not embarrassed, contrite, or apologetic
Word Origin and History for unashamedly
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper