(Un*wit") v. t. [1st pref. un- + wit.] To deprive of wit. [Obs.] Shak.
(Un*wit"), n. [Pref. un- not + wit.] Want of wit or understanding; ignorance. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Un*witch") v. t. [1st pref. un- + witch.] To free from a witch or witches; to fee from witchcraft.
[R.] B. Jonson.
(Un*wit"ting) a. Not knowing; unconscious; ignorant. Un*wit"ting*ly, adv.
(Un*wom"an) v. t. [1st pref. un- + woman.] To deprive of the qualities of a woman; to
unsex. [R.] R. Browning.
(Un*won"der) v. t. [1st pref. un- + wonder.] To divest of the quality of wonder or mystery; to
interpret; to explain. [R.] Fuller.
(Un*wont") a. Unwonted; unused; unaccustomed. [Archaic] Sir W. Scott.
1. Not wonted; unaccustomed; unused; not made familiar by practice; as, a child unwonted to strangers.
2. Uncommon; unusual; infrequent; rare; as, unwonted changes. "Unwonted lights." Byron.
Un*wont"ed*ly, adv. Un*wont"ed*ness, n.
(Un*work") v. t. [1st pref. un- + work.] To undo or destroy, as work previously done.
(Un*world"ly) a. Not worldly; spiritual; holy. Hawthorne. Un*world"li*ness n.
(Un*wormed") a. Not wormed; not having had the worm, or lytta, under the tongue cut out;
said of a dog.
(Un*wor"ship) v. t. [1st pref. un- + worship.] To deprive of worship or due honor; to dishonor.
(Un*wor"ship), n. [Pref. un- not + worship.] Lack of worship or respect; dishonor. [Obs.]
(Un*worth") a. [AS. unweorð.] Unworthy. [Obs.] Milton.
(Un*worth"), n. Unworthiness. [R.] Carlyle.
(Un*wor"thy) a. Not worthy; wanting merit, value, or fitness; undeserving; worthless; unbecoming;
often with of. Un*wor"thi*ly adv. Un*wor"thi*ness, n.
(Un*wrap") v. t. [1st pref. un- + wrap.] To open or undo, as what is wrapped or folded.
(Un*wray") v. t. See Unwrie. [Obs.]
(Un*wreathe") v. t. [1st pref. un- + wreathe.] To untwist, uncoil, or untwine, as anything
(Un*wrie") v. t. [AS. onwreón; on- (see 1st Un-) + wreón to cover.] To uncover. [Obs.] Chaucer.