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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishuncriticalun‧crit‧i‧cal /ʌnˈkrɪtɪkəl/ adjective  CRITICIZEunable or unwilling to see faults in something or someone – used to show disapprovaluncritical of John’s mother is totally uncritical of his behaviour.uncritically /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
uncriticalIn this context self-observation must always be uncritical.an uncritical attitude toward new technologiesHe observes, Those of us socialized in modern societies generally maintain an irrationally uncritical attitude toward new technologies.Clearly, an unreflective or uncritical citizenry would be highly undesirable as well as, strictly speaking, a contradiction in terms.X-rays were greeted with uncritical enthusiasm.It is, in short, uncritical in the sense of failing to site Debord's films within an adequate theoretical discourse.The mutual dependency expressed here can be seen in an almost completely uncritical reading experience.Kuhn argues that science education is characterized by an uncritical teaching of the dominant paradigm within a subject.Later on, many pentecostals would accept these very values in a surprisingly uncritical way.
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