(Un*plumb") v. t. [1st pref. un- + plumb.] To deprive of lead, as of a leaden coffin. [R.]
(Un*plume") v. t. [1st pref. un- + plume.] To strip of plumes or feathers; hence, to humiliate.
1. Not poised or balanced.
2. Not poised or weighed; hence, regardless of consequences; unhesitating. [Obs.] Marston.
(Un*poi"son) v. t. [1st pref. un- + poison.] To remove or expel poison from. [Obs.] South.
1. Not having civil polity, or a regular form of government.
2. Impolitic; imprudent. [Obs.] Shak.
(Un*pol"ish) v. t. [1st pref. un- + polish.] To deprive of polish; to make impolite.
(Un`po*lite") a. Not polite; impolite; rude. Un`po*lite"ly, adv. Un`po*lite"ness, n.
(Un*pol"i*tic) a. Impolitic; imprudent.
(Un*polled") a. Not polled. Specifically: (a) Not enumerated or registered; as, an unpolled
vote or voter. (b) Not plundered. [Obs.] "Unpoll'd Arabian wealth." Fanshawe.
(Un*pope") v. t. [1st pref. un- + pope.]
1. To divest of the character, office, or authority of a pope.
2. To deprive of a pope. [Obs.]
Rome will never so far unpope herself as to part with her pretended supremacy.Fuller.
(Un*por"tu*nate) a. Importunate; troublesome with requests. [Obs.] Golden Boke.
(Un*por"tu*ous) a. Having no ports. [Obs.] "An unportuous coast." Burke.
(Un`pos*sess") v. t. [1st pref. un- + possess.] To be without, or to resign, possession of.
(Un*pos`si*bil"i*ty) n. Impossibility. [R.] "Utter unpossibility." Poe.
(Un*pos"si*ble) a. Impossible. [R.]
(Un*pow"er) n. Want of power; weakness. [Obs.] Piers Plowman.
(Un*pow"er*ful) a. Not powerful; weak. Cowley.
(Un*prac"ti*ca*ble) a. Impracticable; not feasible.
(Un*prac"ti*cal) a. Not practical; impractical. "Unpractical questions." H. James.
I like him none the less for being unpractical.Lowell.
(Un*praise") v. t. [1st pref. un- + praise.] To withhold praise from; to deprive of praise. [R.]