The spirit of piety never seemed to me nobler, than in this unusual expression of unmurmuring, unpresuming resignation.
She held me in contempt, and yet she clung to me, patiently and unmurmuring.
Such hope as she had left was enough to make her unmurmuring in her present life, but not enough to make her happy.
Oh, the unmurmuring resignation with which seven several times, she saw her dear ones carried to the grave!
His faculties seemed walled up in him, and were unmurmuring in their captivity.
The people were infuriated by the sight of the innocent, unmurmuring Sufferer whom they had thus mangled.
Resolving, however, to utter no word which would compromise them, he bore the solicitude with unmurmuring firmness.
Be it yours to lie passive in His hands, saying in unmurmuring resignation, Father, glorify Thy name!
I hope so, but with my health there seems nothing left for me but unmurmuring resignation.
late 14c., "expression of discontent by grumbling," from Old French murmure "murmur, sound of human voices; trouble, argument" (12c.), noun of action from murmurer "to murmur," from Latin murmurare "to murmur, mutter," from murmur (n.) "a hum, muttering, rushing," probably from a PIE reduplicative base *mor-mor, of imitative origin (cf. Sanskrit murmurah "crackling fire," Greek mormyrein "to roar, boil," Lithuanian murmlenti "to murmur"). Meaning "softly spoken words" is from 1670s.
murmur mur·mur (mûr'mər)
An abnormal sound heard on auscultation of the heart, lungs, or blood vessels.