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[uhn-feyth] /ʌnˈfeɪθ/
lack of faith, especially religious faith; unbelief. Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for unfaith
Historical Examples
  • But Verlaine advances one step further: hate is to him as commonplace as love, unfaith as vulgar as faith.

  • Yet where do we see the lowest point of unfaith and meanness, in Ephraim or Succoth?

    Judges and Ruth Robert A. Watson
  • There is a reticence which is of faith, just as there may be a reticence which is of cowardice or unfaith.

    In Answer to Prayer W. Boyd Carpenter
  • "Let the faith or unfaith of This, That, or the other Rabbi answer for me," she says—it is her last argument.

    Beatrice H. Rider Haggard
  • If you brought a wife and showed her to me I should be sorry for her, and still not believe in your unfaith.

    Lazarre Mary Hartwell Catherwood
  • And to Thyrsis, on the other hand, the idea of immortality was the consummation of all unfaith.

    Love's Pilgrimage Upton Sinclair
  • It was clear Brum must not be told; his unfaith might spoil all.

    Ghetto Tragedies Israel Zangwill
  • "They have got it down cold," he must say to himself, and confirm himself in his unfaith by reflecting that it is very cold.

    Seven English Cities William Dean Howells
  • At the same time, his unfaith relates to the duration of love rather than to human destiny.

    Old and New Masters Robert Lynd
  • But fur me thar's the nethermost depths of hell, ef'—how his faith and his unfaith tried him!

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