Definition for unmade (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), un·made, un·mak·ing.
Examples from the Web for unmade
They can be unmade by judicial fiat, but it feels awfully cruel to do so.
The same ginger-haired model served Caravaggio for his Amor Vincit Omnia, where Cupid stands astride an unmade bed.
Before we move on, Smith points to a small black-and-white Polaroid of an unmade mattress.
For a time the scale of office was held in his hand; he made and unmade ministers.The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.III.|E. Farr and E. H. Nolan
In a dream within a minute good many things can be made and unmade, which in fact, are unreal like one's death in a dream.
And he went along the unmade pathway beyond the empty rabbit house.Very Short Stories and Verses For Children|Mrs. W. K. Clifford
The road is not only unmade, but is neglected and allowed to fall into such deep ruts and puddles as to make it almost impassable.The Vultures|Henry Seton Merriman
She sank on her unmade cot, drawing a ragged sweater about her shoulders, and looked up at Kate with an almost furtive gaze.The Precipice|Elia Wilkinson Peattie
British Dictionary definitions for unmade (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for unmade (2 of 2)
verb -makes, -making or -made (tr)
Word Origin and History for unmade
mid-13c., "not yet made," from un- (1) "not" + past participle of make. Unmake "to reduce to an unmade condition" is recorded from early 15c. (cf. Middle Dutch ontmaken, German entmachen); figurative sense of "to ruin" is recorded from c.1600.