Indeed, everything to do with the occupation and the Palestinians was unaddressed in the Israeli elections held last January.
"The envelope is unaddressed, Helen," he remarked, extending it toward her.
Timar put the unaddressed note into his pocket-book and wondered what it contained.
All that the authorities found was a sealed, unaddressed envelope, which they opened.
The other letter—a few lines merely—he put in his pocket, unaddressed.
When the war broke out, American gifts tumbled into Paris, addressed and unaddressed.
He said he dropped an unaddressed letter on this landing last night, and he asked me to fetch it.
He managed to make one copy, unaddressed, of the public-relations letter that he'd worked out at the same time.
He extended an unaddressed white envelope with a funereal air.
There were a few advertising circulars, an unaddressed envelope and a crumpled ball of paper.
early 14c., "to guide or direct," from Old French adrecier "go straight toward; straighten, set right; point, direct" (13c.), from Vulgar Latin *addirectiare "make straight," from Latin ad "to" (see ad-) + *directiare, from Latin directus "straight, direct" (see direct (v.)). Late 14c. as "to set in order, repair, correct." Meaning "to write as a destination on a written message" is from mid-15c. Meaning "to direct spoken words (to someone)" is from late 15c. Related: Addressed; addressing.
1530s, "dutiful or courteous approach," from address (v.) and from French adresse. Sense of "formal speech" is from 1751. Sense of "superscription of a letter" is from 1712 and led to the meaning "place of residence" (1888).