(Un*gov"ern*a*ble) a. Not governable; not capable of being governed, ruled, or restrained; licentious; wild; unbridled; as,
ungovernable passions. Un*gov"ern*a*bly, adv. Goldsmith.
(Un*gown") v. t. [1 st pref. un- + gown.] To strip of a gown; to unfrock.
1. [1 st pref. un- + gown.] Stripped of a gown; unfrocked.
2. [Pref. un- not + gowned.] Not having, or not wearing, a gown.
(Un*grace"ful) a. Not graceful; not marked with ease and dignity; deficient in beauty and
elegance; inelegant; awkward; as, ungraceful manners; ungraceful speech.
The other oak remaining a blackened and ungraceful trunk.Sir W. Scott.
Un*grace"ful*ly, adv. Un*grace"ful*ness, n.
1. Not gracious; showing no grace or kindness; being without good will; unfeeling. Shak.
2. Having no grace; graceless; wicked. [Obs.] Shak.
3. Not well received; offensive; unpleasing; unacceptable; not favored.
Anything of grace toward the Irish rebels was as ungracious at Oxford as at London.Clarendon.
Un*gra"cious*ly, adv. Un*gra"cious*ness, n.
(Un*grate") a. Displeasing; ungrateful; ingrate. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.
1. Not grateful; not thankful for favors; making no returns, or making ill return for kindness, attention,
etc.; ingrateful. South.
2. Unpleasing; unacceptable; disagreeable; as, harsh sounds are ungrateful to the ear.
Un*grate"ful*ly, adv. Un*grate"ful*ness, n.
(Un*grave") v. t. [1 st pref. un- + grave.] To raise or remove from the grave; to disinter; to
untomb; to exhume. [Obs.] Fuller.
(Un"gual) a. [L. unguis a nail, claw, hoof.]
1. Of or pertaining to a nail, claw, talon, or hoof, or resembling one.
2. Having a nail, claw, or hoof attached; said of certain bones of the feet.
(Un*guard") v. t. [1 st pref. un- + guard.] To deprive of a guard; to leave unprotected. [R.]
(Un"gue*al) a. [Cf. F. onguéal. See Ungual.] Ungual.
(Un"guent) n. [L. unguentum, from unguere, ungere, to anoint: cf. F. onguent. See Ointment,
and cf. Unction, Unctuous.] A lubricant or salve for sores, burns, or the like; an ointment. Cowper.