All Adverb Adjective
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  • By the end of his first term at school, he found himself unaccountably popular. Cited from The Lee Shore, by Rose Macaulay
  • The times of high-water for the last three days had been most unaccountably the same. Cited from Discoveries in Australia, Volume 2, by John Lort Stokes
  • Their feet grew unaccountably light so that their heads disappeared under the water. Cited from A Little Florida Lady, by Dorothy C. Paine
  • He began unaccountably himself to fear lest he and she should be discovered. Cited from The Four Feathers, by A. E. W. Mason
  • She was starting out in the world again, and the world looked to her unaccountably new and beautiful. Cited from Hubert's Wife, by Minnie Mary Lee
  • We once thought life to be something; but it has unaccountably fallen from us before its time. Cited from The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb, Vol. 2: Elia, by Charles Lamb
  • When he returned at noon the girl's manner was unaccountably changed toward him. Cited from 'Doc.' Gordon, by Mary E. Wilkins-Freeman
  • She tried to inspire a son who seemed most unaccountably up to nothing. Cited from The Research Magnificent, by H.G. Wells
  • Her heart was unaccountably light and glad, like a girl's heart. Cited from The Romance of a Christmas Card, by Kate Douglas Wiggin
  • Unaccountably they had come and gone, one followed by the other. Cited from The Boss of Little Arcady, by Harry Leon Wilson
  • She lay just as he had left her, and he felt unaccountably impatient. Cited from Maurice Guest, Henry Handel Richardson
  • The impression grew upon him that she was very young -- unaccountably young for one of her years. Cited from Nature's Serial Story, by E. P. Roe
  • An independent process is one that could proceed even if all others were unaccountably stopped in their tracks.
  • He found himself standing by the piano, the door between the music room and the living room unaccountably closed. Cited from Midnight, by Octavus Roy Cohen
  • She was, however, unaccountably improved in her appearance and looked very pretty. Cited from Bleak House, by Charles Dickens
  • When presently she returned they had almost unaccountably changed places. Cited from Scaramouche, by Rafael Sabatini
  • She looked unaccountably interested when she heard that reply, brief as it was. Cited from Jezebel's Daughter, by Wilkie Collins
  • The children loved her; they cried, unaccountably to their parents, when she had to leave. Cited from Winner Take All, by Larry Evans
  • And why had he been of late so unaccountably silent? Cited from Memorials and Other Papers, by Thomas de Quincey
  • There are times when silence seems to be sacred, even unaccountably so. Cited from Mr. Isaacs, A Tale of Modern India, by F. Marion Crawford
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Meaning of unaccountably

  • adverb In an unaccountable manner
    in the book, a tycoon unaccountably becomes the hero's friend