(Un*earth") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Unearthed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Unearthing.] [1st pref. un- +
earth.] To drive or draw from the earth; hence, to uncover; to bring out from concealment; to bring to
light; to disclose; as, to unearth a secret.
To unearth the roof of an old tree.Wordsworth.
(Un*earth"ly), a. Not terrestrial; supernatural; preternatural; hence, weird; appalling; terrific; as, an
unearthly sight or sound. Un*earth"li*ness n.
(Un*ease") n. Want of ease; uneasiness. [Obs.]
(Un*eas"i*ly) adv. In an easy manner.
1. The quality or state of being uneasy; restlessness; disquietude; anxiety.
2. The quality of making uneasy; discomfort; as, the uneasiness of the road. [Obs.] Bp. Burnet.
1. Not easy; difficult. [R.]
Things . . . so uneasy to be satisfactorily understood.Boyle.
The road will be uneasy to find.Sir W. Scott.
2. Restless; disturbed by pain, anxiety, or the like; disquieted; perturbed.
The soul, uneasy and confined from home,Pope.
Rests and expatiates in a life to come.
3. Not easy in manner; constrained; stiff; awkward; not graceful; as, an uneasy deportment.
4. Occasioning want of ease; constraining; cramping; disagreeable; unpleasing. "His uneasy station."
A sour, untractable nature makes him uneasy to those who approach him.Addison.
(Un*eath") a. [AS. uneáe; un- not + eá easily, easy; akin to OS. i easy, OHG. di.] Not easy; difficult; hard.
Who he was, uneath was to descry.Spenser.
(Un*eath"), adv. Not easily; hardly; scarcely. [Obs.]
Uneath may she endure the flinty streets.Shak.
(Un*edge") v. t. [1st pref. un- + edge.] To deprive of the edge; to blunt. J. Fletcher.
(Un`e*fec"tu*al) a. Ineffectual. "His uneffectual fire." Shak.
(Un`e*las"tic) a. Not elastic; inelastic.
(Un`e*las*tic"i*ty) n. Inelasticity.
(Un*el"e*gant) a. Inelegant.
(Un*el"i*gi*ble) a. Ineligible. Rogers.