verb (used with object), dis·guised, dis·guis·ing.
Origin of disguise
Examples from the Web for undisguised
Cohen's response to me confirms, not dispels, that undisguised reality.
In late-night circles, where some are watching the experiment of putting Leno on the air in prime time with undisguised malice.
At last he said, after a long, undisguised yawn, 'I'm going to bed now.'Modernities|Horace Barnett Samuel
Mrs. Carvel looked with undisguised admiration at her son, and even Hermione smiled and felt proud of her brother.Paul Patoff|F. Marion Crawford
He regarded me in simple, undisguised amazement which took his breath away.The Belovd Vagabond|William J. Locke
Yet he looked at you, he looked out upon the world with undisguised amazement.They Shall Not Pass|Frank H. Simonds
Then he sent for a cab and sauntered into the dining-room, where he was received with undisguised hostility.The Younger Set|Robert W. Chambers
Word Origin for disguise
c.1300, from Old French desguiser (11c.) "disguise, change one's appearance," from des- "away, off" (see dis-) + guise "style, appearance" (see guise). Originally primarily "to put out of one's usual manner" (of dress, etc.). Oldest sense preserved in phrase disguised with liquor (1560s).
It is most absurdly said, in popular language, of any man, that he is disguised in liquor; for, on the contrary, most men are disguised by sobriety. [Thomas de Quincy, "Confessions of an English Opium-Eater," 1856]
Related: Disguised; disguising.
c.1400, "strange style of dress" (especially one meant to deceive), from disguise (v.).
see blessing in disguise.