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inartificial

/ˌɪnɑːtɪˈfɪʃəl/
adjective (archaic)
1.
not artificial; real; natural
2.
inartistic
Derived Forms
inartificially, adverb
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for inartificial
Historical Examples
  • The style of this short work, though exceedingly simple and inartificial, is not without its merits.

    History of Phoenicia George Rawlinson
  • He truly liked her frank, generous, and inartificial character.

  • They cannot be counted, they dazzle the eye and set the heart bounding in the plenitude of a pure, inartificial enjoyment.

    Jasper Lyle Harriet Ward
  • He has united a character highly simple and inartificial, with the wisdom of a true politician.

    Four Early Pamphlets William Godwin
  • The improvement consists in correcting one of these inartificial generalizations by means of another.

  • His manners were, at all times, harmless and inartificial, and his habits those of a lover of contemplation and seclusion.

    Wieland; or The Transformation Charles Brockden Brown
  • Why can we not all be like these flowers, simple and inartificial, with the stamp of nature and truth upon us?

  • He seems to find a welcome relief in their inartificial ways from his own weird and sombre fancies.

  • Next, both the old music and the old architecture were inartificial and limited, as methods of exhibiting their respective arts.

    Loss and Gain John Henry Newman
  • The reply did not linger, for a simple fact demolished this inartificial fabric.

    Amenities of Literature Isaac Disraeli

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