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  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • adj Untinctured un-tingk′tūrd not tinctured.
    • ***


In literature:

Tess Durbeyfield at this time of her life was a mere vessel of emotion untinctured by experience.
"Tess of the d'Urbervilles" by Thomas Hardy
He quitted Oxford with a religious belief still untinctured by Catholic theology.
"The Grand Old Man" by Richard B. Cook
It bears throughout an air of probability, untinctured by romance, and has the strong impress of truth and fidelity to nature.
"The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction," by Various
He had received the opening words with satisfaction, not untinctured by the mild, patronising indulgence we show to children.
"Judith of the Cumberlands" by Alice MacGowan
Her restless enthusiasm ferments into madness, not untinctured with craft.
"Critical and Historical Essays, Volume III (of 3)" by Thomas Babington Macaulay
This is generosity, untinctured with any selfish reservation.
"Abraham Lincoln's Cardinal Traits;" by Clark S. Beardslee
He was brave as a lion, but not untinctured with the superstition of the North.
"The Weird of the Wentworths, Vol. 2" by Johannes Scotus