People in that capacity provide wisdom, but also unwanted judgment and authority.
This unwanted cell replication is more commonly known as cancer.
The teenager who accused him of an unwanted sexual encounter is declining to press charges.
There are times in Paris, as in other cities, when earphones are cranked up so loud they fill the car with unwanted melodies.
To save herself from an unwanted marriage, she trains day and night, so she can win her own race.
He stood by silently while the two girls chattered together; he felt very much out of it and unwanted.
"Let us get into the carriage," said the marquis as though to chase away an unwanted idea.
"But quite useful—with unwanted visitors," he replied, stooping suddenly and picking up something off the carpet.
Happy Million, to have even an unwanted young man to write to her!
If the best had been denied, she had been spared the worst,—the lot of a superfluous, unwanted woman!
c.1300, "deficiency, shortage," from Old Norse vant, neuter of vanr "wanting, deficient;" related to Old English wanian "to diminish" (see wane). Phrase for want of is recorded from c.1400. Meaning "state of destitution" is recorded from mid-14c. Newspaper want ad is recorded from 1897. Middle English had wantsum (c.1200) "in want, deprived of," literally "want-some."