01. I felt a little [uneasy] asking my boss for the day off to watch my son at his hockey tournament, but he had no problem with it.02. A feeling of [uneasiness] came over him as he entered the old, empty house.03. She was obviously [uneasy] during the take off, and kept checking her seatbelt.04. Most people feel a little [uneasy] during a dental check-up.05. The young boy glanced around [uneasily] as he entered his new classroom.06. The detective had a strong feeling of [unease] after talking to the murder victim's husband.07. There is a great deal of [unease] among the population as a result of the recent terrorist attacks.08. The old man gave me a queer look that made me a little [uneasy].09. The politician looked [uneasy] when questioned about his knowledge of the scandal.10. The child squirmed [uneasily] in her seat as she waited for the doctor.11. An [uneasy] truce has put a temporary halt to the conflict.12. She felt a little [uneasy] about how best to approach her boss about the problem.13. An old proverb notes that he that is [uneasy] at every little pain is never without some ache.14. He woke from an [uneasy] sleep, and decided to go for a walk to calm his nerves.15. Shakespeare wrote, "[Uneasy] lies the head that wears a crown."16. Germaine Greer once suggested that the sight of women talking together has always made men [uneasy].17. Leonard Cohen once wrote that a woman watches her body [uneasily], as though it were an unreliable ally in the battle for love.18. William Hazlitt once stated that the least pain in our little finger gives us more concern and [uneasiness] than the destruction of millions of our fellow beings.19. Jean de la Bruyere once remarked that we can recognize the dawn and the decline of love by the [uneasiness] we feel when alone together.
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
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Uneasy — Un*eas y, a. 1. Not easy; difficult. [R.] [1913 Webster] Things . . . so uneasy to be satisfactorily understood. Boyle. [1913 Webster] The road will be uneasy to find. Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] 2. Restless; disturbed by pain, anxiety, or the… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
uneasy — index restive, unsettled Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 … Law dictionary
uneasy — late 13c., not comforting, from UN (Cf. un ) (1) not + EASY (Cf. easy). Meaning disturbed in mind is attested from 1670s … Etymology dictionary
uneasy — *impatient, nervous, unquiet, restless, restive, fidgety, jumpy, jittery Analogous words: anxious, worried, solicitous, concerned, careful (see under CARE): disturbed, perturbed, agitated, disquieted (see DISCOMPOSE) … New Dictionary of Synonyms
uneasy — [adj] awkward, uncomfortable afraid, agitated, alarmed, all nerves*, anguished, anxious, apprehensive, bothered, constrained, discomposed, dismayed, disquieted, disturbed, edgy, fearful, fidgety, fretful, harassed, ill at ease, impatient,… … New thesaurus
uneasy — ► ADJECTIVE (uneasier, uneasiest) ▪ causing or feeling anxiety; troubled or uncomfortable. DERIVATIVES uneasily adverb uneasiness noun … English terms dictionary
uneasy — [unē′zē] adj. uneasier, uneasiest 1. having, showing, or allowing no ease of body or mind; uncomfortable 2. awkward; constrained 3. disturbed by anxiety or apprehension; restless; unsettled; perturbed uneasily adv. uneasiness n … English World dictionary
uneasy — [[t]ʌni͟ːzi[/t]] 1) ADJ GRADED If you are uneasy, you feel anxious, afraid, or embarrassed, because you think that something is wrong or that there is danger. He said nothing but gave me a sly grin that made me feel terribly uneasy... He looked… … English dictionary
uneasy */ — UK [ʌnˈiːzɪ] / US [ʌnˈɪzɪ] adjective Word forms uneasy : adjective uneasy comparative uneasier superlative uneasiest 1) someone who feels uneasy feels slightly nervous, worried, or upset about something He looks distinctly uneasy in interview… … English dictionary
uneasy — un|eas|y [ ʌn izi ] adjective * 1. ) someone who feels uneasy feels slightly nervous, worried, or upset about something: uneasy about: Parents are uneasy about giving this medication to their children. a ) used about someone s feelings or… … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English