(Un*tomb") v. t. [1st pref. un- + tomb.] To take from the tomb; to exhume; to disinter. Fuller.
(Un*tongue) v. t. [1st pref. un- + tongue.] To deprive of a tongue, or of voice. [Obs.]
(Un*tooth") v. t. [1st pref. un- + tooth.] To take out the teeth of. Cowper.
(Un*to"ward) prep. [Unto + - ward.] Toward. [Obs.] Gower.
(Un*to"ward) a. [Pref. un- not + toward.]
1. Froward; perverse. "Save yourselves from this untoward generation." Acts ii. 40.
2. Awkward; ungraceful. "Untoward words." Creech. "Untoward manner." Swift.
3. Inconvenient; troublesome; vexatious; unlucky; unfortunate; as, an untoward wind or accident.
Un*to"ward*ly, adv. Un*to"ward*ness, n.
(Un*to"ward*ly), a. Perverse; froward; untoward. "Untowardly tricks and vices." Locke.
1. Not dealt with in trade; not visited for purposes of trade. [Obs.] Hakluyt
2. Unpracticed; inexperienced. [Obs.] Udall.
3. Not traded in or bartered; hence, not hackneyed; unusual; not common. Shak.
1. Not trained. Shak.
2. Not trainable; indocile. [Obs.] Herbert.
(Un*tram"meled) a. Not hampered or impeded; free. [Written also untrammelled.]
(Un*trav"eled) a. [Written also untravelled.]
1. Not traveled; not trodden by passengers; as, an untraveled forest.
2. Having never visited foreign countries; not having gained knowledge or experience by travel; as, an
untraveled Englishman. Addison.
(Un*tread") v. t. [1st pref. un- + tread.] To tread back; to retrace. Shak.
(Un*treas"ure) v. t. [1st pref. un- + treasure.] To bring forth or give up, as things previously
treasured. "The quaintness with which he untreasured, as by rote, the stores of his memory." J. Mitford.
1. [Properly p. p. of untreasure.] Deprived of treasure. [Obs.] Shak.
2. [Pref. un- not + treasured.] Not treasured; not kept as treasure.