verb (used with object), pro·duced, pro·duc·ing.
verb (used without object), pro·duced, pro·duc·ing.
noun prod·uce [prod-oos, -yoos, proh-doos, -dyoos] /ˈprɒd us, -yus, ˈproʊ dus, -dyus/
- prodromal stage,
- produce race,
- producer gas,
- producer goods,
Origin of produce
Examples from the Web for unproduced
Is this script the unproduced Beetlejuice Goes Hawaiian that was circulating some time ago?Tim Burton Talks ‘Big Eyes,’ His Taste For the Macabre, and the ‘Beetlejuice’ Sequel|Marlow Stern|December 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The remaining two episodes will likely air after the Olympics, and the four unproduced episodes will not filmed.The Failure of ‘Sean Saves the World’ Is Epically Disappointing|Kevin Fallon|January 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Harold, the only son, was a playwright—as yet “unproduced”—and he had a studio in Washington Square.A Collection of Stories, Reviews and Essays|Willa Cather
There are flowing-tie playwrights, but generally they belong in the ranks of the ineffectual and the unproduced.The Footlights Fore and Aft|Channing Pollock
Word Origin for produce
early 15c., "develop, proceed, extend," from Latin producere "lead or bring forth, draw out," figuratively "to promote, empower; stretch out, extend," from pro- "forth" (see pro-) + ducere "to bring, lead" (see duke). Sense of "bring into being" is first recorded 1510s; that of "put (a play) on stage" is from 1580s. Related: Produced; producing.
"thing or things produced," 1690s, from produce (v.), and originally accented like it. Specific sense of "agricultural productions" (as distinguished from manufactured goods) is from 1745.