Related formsun·a·sham·ed·ly [uhn-uh-shey-mid-lee] /ˌʌn əˈʃeɪ mɪd li/, adverbun·a·sham·ed·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for unashamedly
At what point does women being crass, loud, manish… unashamedly common and pathetically hungover [become] remotely humorous?
But unlike Bloom and Eagleton, his books have been, while erudite and incisive, unashamedly populist.John Sutherland‘s Enjoyable Little History of Literature|Malcolm Forbes|November 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
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.
In this crowd, only Andy Warhol sank to the level of being totally, unashamedly star-struck.
And as they stood there, locked together in sheerest ecstasy, Theodora Blake began openly and unashamedly to cry.Masters of Space|Edward Elmer Smith
She took out a folded handkerchief and pressed it unashamedly to her eyes.The Heart of Rachael|Kathleen Norris
They have not yet thought of discarding collars; but they are unashamedly shirt-sleeved.Letters from America|Rupert Brooke
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
She is a devoted mother, and she wept frankly and unashamedly as she told me the sad details.The Silent Isle|Arthur Christopher Benson