most undisguised

12 examples (0.03 sec)
  • "To me?" asked the Princess, and her beautiful face expressed the most undisguised astonishment. Cited from The Youth of the Great Elector, by L. Muhlbach
  • The most undisguised astonishment could be read in their faces. Cited from The South Pole, Vols 1 and 2, Roald Amundsen
  • They assumed an air of superiority, which the latter answered with the most undisguised contempt. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 1, No. 6, April, 1858, by Various
  • Concealment shall not always be the business of the simplest and most undisguised of all dispositions. Cited from Italian Letters, Vols. I and II,William Godwin
  • They still saw each other almost daily; they still shared most of each other's interests and pleasures; they still showed most undisguised delight in each other's presence. Cited from Saxe Holm's Stories, by Helen Hunt Jackson
  • And he sent every one away, except Raoul and the maid, who looked at Raoul with eyes of the most undisguised astonishment. Cited from The Phantom of the Opera, by Gaston Leroux
  • The court set the fashion of the most undisguised immorality, and its example was the more contagious, the more people imagined that they could only show their zeal for the new order of things by an extravagant way of thinking and living. Cited from Lectures on Dramatic Art, by A. W. Schlegel
  • For Margaret of Valois, hating her husband, and living in most undisguised and promiscuous infidelity to him, had profited by her mother's lessons. Cited from History United Netherlands, 1584 by Motley
  • The Court set the fashion of the most undisguised immorality, and this example was the more extensively contagious, as people imagined that they showed their zeal for the new order of things by an extravagant way of thinking and living. Cited from The Palmy Days of Nance Oldfield, by Edward Robins
  • On this particular occasion the women drank tea to a most alarming extent; greatly to the horror of Mr. Weller, senior, who, utterly regardless of all Sam's admonitory nudgings, stared about him in every direction with the most undisguised astonishment. Cited from The Pickwick Papers, by Charles Dickens
  • Agnes listened, with a kind of delirious enchantment, to all her elevated and eloquent admirer uttered; and in return for his praises of her charms, and his equivocal replies in respect to his designs towards her, she gave to him her most undisguised thoughts, and her whole enraptured heart. Cited from Nature And Art, by Mrs. [Elizabeth] Inchbald
  • We had it in the wits and blockheads, the courtiers and the clowns, the opulent and the ruined, the brave and the pusillanimous -- and all under the strangest pressure of those feelings which rouse the nature of man to its most undisguised display. Cited from Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, No. 342, April 1844, Vol. 55