Unmeant to Unpicked
(Un*meant") a. Not meant or intended; unintentional. Dryden.
(Un*meas"ur*a*ble) a. Immeasurable. Swift. Un*meas"ur*a*ble*ness, n. Un*meas"ur*a*bly,
(Un*mech"an*ize) v. t. [1st pref. un- + mechanize.]
1. To undo the mechanism of; to unmake; as, to unmechanize a structure. [Obs.] Sterne.
(Un*mech"an*ized) a. [Pref. un- + mechanized.] Not mechanized. Paley.
(Un*meet") a. Not meet or fit; not proper; unbecoming; unsuitable; usually followed by for.
"Unmeet for a wife." Tennyson.
And all unmeet our carpet floors.Emerson.
Un*meet"ly, adv. Un*meet"ness, n.
(Un*mem"ber) v. t. [1st pref. un- + member.] To deprive of membership, as in a church.
(Un*men"tion*a*bles) n. pl. The breeches; trousers. [Jocose]
(Un*mer"chant*a*ble) a. (Com.) Not merchantable; not fit for market; being of a kind,
quality, or quantity that is unsalable. McElrath.
(Un*mer"cied) a. [Pref. un- not + mercy.] Unmerciful; merciless. [Obs.] Drayton.
(Un*mer"ci*ful) a. Not merciful; indisposed to mercy or grace; cruel; inhuman; merciless; unkind.
Un*mer"ci*ful*ly, adv. Un*mer"ci*ful*ness, n.
(Un*mer"ci*less), a. [Pref. un- (intensive) + merciless.] Utterly merciless. [Obs.] Joye.
(Un*mew") v. t. [1st pref. un- + mew to confine.] To release from confinement or restraint.
(Un*min"gle) v. t. [1st pref. un- + mingle.] To separate, as things mixed. Bacon.
(Un`mis*tak"a*ble) a. Incapable of being mistaken or misunderstood; clear; plain; obvious; evident.
(Un*mi"ter, Un*mi"tre) , v. t. [1st pref. un- + miter.] To deprive of a miter; to depose or
degrade from the rank of a bishop. Milton.
(Un*mold", Un*mould") v. t. [1st pref. un- + mold.] To change the form of; to reduce from
any form. "Unmolding reason's mintage." Milton.
(Un*mon"eyed) a. Destitute of money; not rich. [Written also unmonied.] Shenstone.
(Un`mo*nop"o*lize) v. t. [1st pref. un- + monopolize.] To recover or release from the
state of being monopolized. [R.]
Unmonopolizing the rewards of learning and industry.Milton.
(Un*moor") v. t. [1st pref. un- + moor.] (Naut.) (a) To cause to ride with one anchor less
than before, after having been moored by two or more anchors. (b) To loose from anchorage. See
Moor, v. t.