They don't wear stays, and they do wear trousers; so she will be unfeminine enough, even for you.
It is so unfeminine and indelicate for young ladies to have appetites.
But if these things are unfeminine it is no answer to say that they fit into each other.
She was tall, but not so tall as to be unfeminine in her height.
All the rest had used sex for sentiment, never for force; to them, Eve was a tender flower, and Herodias an unfeminine horror.
It is a sin and a shame for a woman to be untidy or careless in her dress; it is unfeminine!
We have always thought it a most unfeminine fancy for a lady to enjoy eating the head of any thing, and the brain particularly.
You may be thankful it was my indecorous, unfeminine self, and not any of the proprieties.
She saw she had betrayed herself, became ashamed, and shame in her unfeminine nature meant rage.
Independence is unfeminine: what a pity that starvation and insanity are not unfeminine also!
mid-14c., "of the female sex," from Old French femenin (12c.) "feminine, female; with feminine qualities, effeminate," from Latin femininus "feminine" (in the grammatical sense at first), from femina "woman, female," literally "she who suckles," from root of felare "to suck, suckle" (see fecund). Sense of "woman-like, proper to or characteristic of women" is recorded from mid-15c.
The interplay of meanings now represented in female, feminine, and effeminate, and the attempt to make them clear and separate, has led to many coinages: feminitude (1878); feminile "feminine" (1640s); feminility "womanliness" (1838); femality (17c., "effeminacy;" 1754 "female nature"). Also feminality (1640s, "quality or state of being female"), from rare adjective feminal (late 14c.), from Old French feminal. And femineity "quality or state of being feminine," from Latin femineus "of a woman, pertaining to a woman."