verb (used with object), rec·on·ciled, rec·on·cil·ing.
verb (used without object), rec·on·ciled, rec·on·cil·ing.
Origin of reconcile
Synonyms for reconcile
Antonyms for reconcile
Examples from the Web for unreconciled
Contemporary Examples of unreconciled
Grimm inquired if there had even been “unreconciled differences” prior to the implosion.
My CFO told me that there was an unreconciled difference with our segregated accounts.
Historical Examples of unreconciled
The first trial had been irregular; the country was then unreconciled.The Reign of Mary Tudor
W. Llewelyn Williams.
It is not we who are unreconciled to them: it is they who refuse to be reconciled to us.
It became the reign of the unreconstructed and unreconciled.Assassination of Lincoln: a History of the Great Conspiracy
Thomas Mealey Harris
I was unreconciled; Ananta got no more from me than a severe upbraiding.Autobiography of a YOGI
If I married you I should remember, unreconciled, what you cost me.The Fighting Chance
Robert W. Chambers
Word Origin for reconcile
mid-14c., of persons, from Old French reconcilier (12c.) and directly from Latin reconcilare "to bring together again; regain; win over again, conciliate," from re- "again" (see re-) + concilare "make friendly" (see conciliate). Reflexive sense is recorded from 1530s. Meaning "to make (discordant facts or statements) consistent" is from late 14c. Intransitive sense of "become reconciled" is from 1660s. Related: Reconciled; reconciling.