Unexcepted

except

2 [ik-sept]
verb (used with object)
1.
to exclude; leave out: present company excepted.
verb (used without object)
2.
to object (usually followed by to or against ): to except to a statement; to except against a witness.

Origin:
1350–1400; Middle English excepten < Middle French excepter < Latin exceptāre, derivative of exceptus (see except1)

exceptable, adjective
nonexcepted, adjective
unexceptable, adjective
unexcepted, adjective


See accept.
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World English Dictionary
except (ɪkˈsɛpt)
 
prep
1.  Also: except for other than; apart from; with the exception of: he likes everyone except you; except for this mistake, you did very well
2.  (conjunction) except that but for the fact that; were it not true that
 
conj
3.  an archaic word for unless
4.  informal except that; but for the fact that: I would have arrived earlier, except I lost my way
 
vb (often foll by to)
5.  (tr) to leave out; omit; exclude
6.  rare to take exception; object
 
[C14: from Old French excepter to leave out, from Latin exceptāre, from excipere to take out, from capere to take]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

except
late 14c., from L. exceptus, pp. of excipere "take out," from ex- "out" + capere "to take" (see capable). Related: Excepted; excepting. Adjectival function led to use as a preposition, conjunction.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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