Origin of memorable
Examples from the Web for unmemorable
My virgin number and I had been through a lot: broken relationships, several jobs, even some unmemorable sexting.
They're either bland, unmemorable pop (the first three) or bland, unsuccessful rip-offs of Mumford Sons (the last one).
But The Daily offered an overreaching mix of ineffective news coverage and unmemorable editorials and features.What the Fall of ‘The Daily’ Teaches the Media Industry|The Daily Beast|December 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Sometimes, to be unmemorable is to be adroit; and tonight, Obama was deeply unmemorable—and very adroit.
Tunku Varadarajan on a well-earned, if unmemorable, win—and the hope it brings for national unity back home.
So unmemorable was the death deemed that no contemporary document makes mention of it.Rembrandt|Mortimer Menpes
British Dictionary definitions for unmemorable (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for unmemorable (2 of 2)
Word Origin for memorable
Word Origin and History for unmemorable
mid-15c., from Middle French mémorable, from Latin memorabilis "that may be told; worthy of being remembered, remarkable," from memorare "to bring to mind," from memor "mindful of" (see memory). Related: Memorably.