The film lets her unspoiled beauty speak the so-called “wicked” truth: for Ellen, abortion was the best choice.
In fact, it may end up being that the unspoiled Vieques sells Ducasse, rather than the other way around.
But for me, Marfa is really the gateway to all that this unspoiled region has to offer.
Outside the lodge, the unspoiled African wilderness creates a breathtaking panorama.
After all I'm just a simple, unspoiled girl who wants to become queen.
But unspoiled in the midst of it passed the plain, unaristocratic Red Head Chief and friend of the oppressed.
Some inner voice was at her heart, warning her to leave the day unspoiled.
She had been pampered, she had been given her head; and still she was unspoiled.
Few men can enjoy a great reputation and be so unspoiled as Dr. Gunstone.
And she was as shy and beautiful as a wild flower and as unspoiled.
c.1300, from Old French espoillier "to strip, plunder," from Latin spoliare "to strip of clothing, rob," from spolium "armor stripped from an enemy, booty;" originally "skin stripped from a killed animal," from PIE *spol-yo-, perhaps from root *spel- "to split, to break off" (cf. Greek aspalon "skin, hide," spolas "flayed skin;" Lithuanian spaliai "shives of flax;" Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti "to cleave, split;" Middle Low German spalden, Old High German spaltan "to split;" Sanskrit sphatayati "splits").
Sense of "to damage so as to render useless" is from 1560s; that of "to over-indulge" (a child, etc.) is from 1640s (implied in spoiled). Intransitive sense of "to go bad" is from 1690s. To be spoiling for (a fight, etc.) is from 1865, from notion that one will "spoil" if he doesn't get it. Spoil-sport attested from 1801.
"goods captured in time of war," c.1300; see spoil (v.). Spoils system in U.S. politics attested by 1839, commonly associated with the administration of President Andrew Jackson, on the notion of "to the victor belongs the spoils."
To get a divorce: They split the sheets
[1980s+; fr the division of property after a divorce]