Also found in: Dictionary.
See: willing
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
A particular aspect of carnivalesque celebrations is mask-wearing and the collapse of social hierarchies, which is consistent with the unreluctant approach of the other.
The fool was unreluctant, rapidly covering the psychological distances between intimacy and official appearances, similar to the way things occurred during carnivals.
Puchniak, Land of the Rising Derivative Action: Revisiting Irrationality to Understand Japan's Unreluctant Litigant, in DERIVATIVE ACTION IN ASIA: A COMPARATIVE AND FUNCTIONAL APPROACH (Dan W.
for that thick silence in the dark, and the first pure thrill of unreluctant desire,
At the door he kissed her unreluctant lips and walked home, throwing futile buckets of reason on the wild fire.
One of Smith's most important - certainly her most far-reaching - contributions to librarianship is her classic text The Unreluctant Years: A Critical Approach to Children's Literature (1953, 1991).
The Smith Collection includes children's books published since 1910 which both meet the high literary standards set forth in The Unreluctant Years and are also enjoyed by young readers.
Her influence in other countries came about largely through the translation of The Unreluctant Years into many other languages and as a result of international visitors to Boys and Girls House.
His mother, says Hoopes, was "a stern, rather dour matriarch and an unreluctant disciplinarian" who wanted the boy to become a priest.
(7.) See Tom Ginsburg & Glenn Hoetker, The Unreluctant Litigant?." An Empirical Analysis of Japan's Turn to Litigation, 35 J.