verb (used with object), planned, plan·ning.
verb (used without object), planned, plan·ning.
Origin of plan
Examples from the Web for unplanned
He said the desperate, unplanned rush north was “the biggest blunder of the campaign.”Anarchy for the U.K.? British Leaders Panicking Over Scottish Vote for Independence|Nico Hines|September 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Technology has actually made this kind of unplanned traveling easier.Obama’s Extravagant Summer Break? More Like, America’s Vacation-Deficit Disorder|Clive Irving|August 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was hard to think her unplanned photobomb would have been as uncomfortable for her if Philip had been by her side.
Rarely were missions that resulted in unplanned outcomes—called “dryholes” in frontline lingo—briefed in any detail to us.America’s Troubled Drone Policy: Let the Debate Finally Begin|John Kael Weston|February 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Newsflash Nard-dawg, unplanned pregnancy is sometimes a good thing.
Knowing the vicious nature of his partner, Mel decided to talk before the other goaded himself into some unplanned action.All In The Mind|Gene L. Henderson
How natural and unpremeditated, how very ordinary and unplanned to the natural eye seem the movements of St. Peter!
And here it was all unplanned: the situation seemed to develop itself without any exterior assistance.Thorley Weir|E. F. (Edward Frederic) Benson
Otherwise, and without a sun lowered into your picture, the smoke-mingled sky is the most unplanned in the world.London Impressions|Alice Meynell
His walk, unplanned as it was, drew him towards the center of the city.The Blower of Bubbles|Arthur Beverley Baxter
British Dictionary definitions for unplanned (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for unplanned (2 of 2)
verb plans, planning or planned
Word Origin for plan
Idioms and Phrases with unplanned
In addition to the idiom beginning with plan
- plan on
- best-laid plans