undeceived


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Yet this final stanza is perfectly and lovingly undeceived.
Victimised or flattered, but undeceived, the midwife will always carry The torch of the noblest profession, and she will fly To the protection of health and happiness for babies The precious margin of humanity.
This enabled the king's theatrical role-playing to be fully indulged under the eyes of an enthusiastic although undeceived public.
We come to appreciate her clear, intelligent view of life, undeceived by pretension but not bitter or sour.
In regard to privacy, the case for its protection is strongest in the realm of "self-regarding" behavior, defined by that great liberal thinker, John Stuart Mill, as that "portion of a person's life and conduct which affects only himself or, if it also affects others, only with their free, voluntary and undeceived consent and participation.
This habit was fed at first (primarily) by skilled shoplifting, which filled my shelves rapidly, though in discrete quanta limited by the number of paperbacks I could safely thrust into waistbands and under trouser cuffs, and, later, by my first (and still favorite) job as clerk in the very same bookstore that had suffered the worst of my depredations and where I monitored with the practiced criminal's undeceived eyes the attempts of thieves far clumsier than I to make off with stolen goods.
It's the Blake that introduces a very un-Georgian edge of wary sorrow and an undeceived stance towards rural life.
At that moment of recognition, the undeceived individual "curses ambition, and vainly regrets the ease and indolence of youth, pleasures which are fled forever, and which he has foolishly sacrificed for what, when he has got it, can afford him no real satisfaction" (IV.
It also means being undeceived about the ethics of such chances.