verb (used with object)
Origin of censor
Related Words for uncensoredexhaustive, uncut, all, entire, faultless, full, full-dress, gross, intact, integral, integrated, organic, outright, plenary, replete, thorough, thoroughgoing, unabbreviated, unabridged, unbroken
Examples from the Web for uncensored
Contemporary Examples of uncensored
Christopher Bray on a new book that presents the famed director at his uncensored maddening best.Go Fuck Yourself
July 18, 2013
He is the bestselling author of The Commission: The Uncensored History of the 9/11 Investigation.Hunting Mubarak's Millions
April 18, 2011
But because the power of those clothes to communicate something unvetted and uncensored is irresistible.Michelle Obama's Uncensored Fashion Choices
April 13, 2011
And they ran their first uncensored broadcast on February 18, only one day after the nationwide protests began.Libyan Journalists Join the Revolution
February 28, 2011
It was dramatic and funny and hilarious and uncensored and real and intense.My 10 Favorite Bravo Moments
December 22, 2010
Historical Examples of uncensored
The Internet is the one and only uncensored place left on the earth.
This is the story of Argive Helen, not an uncensored bulletin from the trenches.Superwomen
Albert Payson Terhune
The author of Uncensored Celebrities is far too modest when he calls his new work a “sketch.”When Winter Comes to Main Street
Grant Martin Overton
At Psamatia I found means to send a private and uncensored letter to my people.The Escaping Club
A. J. Evans
Within the realm of human interaction in the only uncensored medium known, a different political experience is taking shape.
Word Origin for censor
1833 of media, from censor (n.). Related: Censored; censoring.
1530s, "Roman magistrate who took censuses and oversaw public morals," from Middle French censor and directly from Latin censor, from censere "to appraise, value, judge," from PIE root *kens- "speak solemnly, announce" (cf. Sanskrit śamsati "recites, praises," śasa "song of praise").
There were two of them at a time in classical times, usually patricians, and they also had charge of public finances and public works. Transferred sense of "officious judge of morals and conduct" in English is from 1590s. Roman censor also had a transferred sense of "a severe judge; a rigid moralist; a censurer." Of books, plays (later films, etc.), 1640s. By the early decades of the 19c. the meaning of the English word had shaded into "state agent charged with suppression of speech or published matter deemed politically subversive." Related: Censorial.