[He] left unturned no stoneDryden.
To make my guilt appear, and hide his own.
(Un*twain") v. t. [1st pref. un- + twain.] To rend in twain; to tear in two. [Obs.] Skelton.
(Un*twine") v. t. [1st pref. un- + twine.] To untwist; to separate, as that which is twined or
twisted; to disentangle; to untie.
It requires a long and powerful counter sympathy in a nation to untwine the ties of custom which bind a
people to the established and the old.Sir W. Hamilton.
(Un*twine"), v. i. To become untwined. Milton.
(Un*twirl") v. t. [1st pref. un- + twirl.] To untwist; to undo. Ash.
(Un*twist") v. t. [1st pref. un- + twist.]
1. To separate and open, as twisted threads; to turn back, as that which is twisted; to untwine.
If one of the twines of the twist do untwist,Wallis.
The twine that untwisteth, untwisteth the twist.
2. To untie; to open; to disentangle. Milton.
(Un*ty") v. t. To untie. [Archaic] Young.
(Un*us"age) n. Want or lack of usage. [Obs.] Chaucer.
1. Not used; as, an unused book; an unused apartment.
2. Not habituated; unaccustomed.
Unused to bend, impatient of control.Thomson.
(Un*u"su*al) a. Not usual; uncommon; rare; as, an unusual season; a person of unusual grace
or erudition. Un*u"su*al*ly, adv. Un*u"su*al*ness, n.
(Un*u`su*al"i*ty) n. Unusualness. Poe.
(Un*ut"ter*a*ble) a. Not utterable; incapable of being spoken or voiced; inexpressible; ineffable; unspeakable; as,
Sighed and looked unutterable things.Thomson.
Un*ut"ter*a*ble*ness, n. Un*ut"ter*a*bly, adv.
(Un*vail") v. t. & i. See Unveil.
1. Invaluable; being beyond price. [Obs.] South.
2. Not valuable; having little value. [R.] T. Adams.