The skies, changing now from a bright to a steely gray, were unmarred by a single wisp of smoke.
It was evident that the two officers of justice did not enjoy an unmarred serenity.
The way led steeply up through deep, powdery snow that was unmarred by sled-track or moccasin impression.
The print must not be cut down in size, and its face must be unmarred.
But the serenity of Peter's retrospect was unmarred by any passing cloud.
Fair, witching, plump, rosy and amorous; and of unmarred proportions.
It brought with it a satisfaction of artistic taste that was an unmarred pleasure in itself.
It's green, undisturbed, unmarred by shells—there are even cows!
The unmarred side was toward me, fixed and motionless as when I first observed it,—less absorbed now, but more intent.
Edith must look beautiful at her wedding; her happiness must be unmarred.
Old English merran (Anglian), mierran (West Saxon) "to waste, spoil," from Proto-Germanic *marzjan (cf. Old Frisian meria, Old High German marren "to hinder, obstruct," Gothic marzjan "to hinder, offend"), from PIE root *mers- "to trouble, confuse" (cf. Sanskrit mrsyate "forgets, neglects," Lithuanian mirszati "to forget"). Related: Marred; marring.