un raised


fashioned or made as a surface design in relief.
Cookery. made light by the use of yeast or other ferment but not with baking powder, soda, or the like.

1595–1605; raise + -ed2

nonraised, adjective
self-raised, adjective
unraised, adjective
well-raised, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Word Origin & History

c.1200, from O.N. reisa "to raise," from P.Gmc. *raizjan (cf. Goth. ur-raisjan, O.E. ræran "to rear," see rear (v.)), causative of base *ris- "to rise" (see rise). At first sharing many senses with native rear (v.). Used in most of the varied
modern senses since M.E.; some later evolutions include "to bring up" (a child), 1744; "to elevate" (the consciousness), 1970. The noun is first recorded 1500 in sense of "a levy;" meaning "increase in amount or value" is from 1728, specific sense in poker is from 1821. Meaning "increase in salary or wages" is from 1898, chiefly Amer.Eng. (British preferring rise).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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