Can there be any doubt that it is imprudent to kill alleged traitors without even bothering to convict them?
You dont mean to say, thoughtless and imprudent woman, that you keep loaded fire-arms in the house?
It was this imprudent candour which lowered him most in his guardian's estimation.
I have been imprudent; I confess it; I have spoken somewhat loosely.
But all men have their imprudent days; the best way is to forget them.
He had been so imprudent as to drive home in the humid air of a January evening and he had caught a cold.
All men have their imprudent day; why should not Beckendorff?
It was as the colonel had supposed: the woman had got her lover in her toils, and he had been imprudent.
No one can say that any imprudent expressions have escaped her.
On leaving he was also imprudent enough to dress as a civilian.
late 14c., from Latin imprudentem (nominative imprudens) "not foreseeing, unaware, inconsiderate, heedless," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + prudens, contraction of providens, present participle of providere "to provide," literally "to see before (one)" (see provide). Related: Imprudently.