But here, it happens immediately, unadorned by the compassion that comes with years passing.
It is one of the few pure, unadorned dramas to be regularly found in professional life.
Three were unadorned; one bore a wreath, red ribbons, and a name: Adolf Hitler.
The coats retail for $295; the Gap's unadorned women's classic trench sells for just $88.
But say you had a bunch of tomatoes, and were tired of slicing and sprinkling, and bowing low to the unadorned tomato.
The rooms are clean, but unadorned and bare, and so seems the hotel throughout.
They seemed now to be as simple and fresh and natural as the unadorned frocks they wore.
I hope I shall be able by severe and unadorned reasoning to convince you you are wrong.
I should like to give the House an unadorned narrative of the incident.
A novel from the North, its solid structure, its clear, unadorned form are purely Latin.
late 14c., "to decorate, embellish," also "be an ornament to," from Old French aorner "to order, arrange, dispose, equip; adorn," from Latin adornare "equip, provide, embellish," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + ornare "prepare, furnish, adorn, fit out," from stem of ordo "order" (see order (n.)). The -d- was reinserted by French scribes 14c., in English from late 15c. Related: Adorned; adorning.