English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunimpressedun‧im‧pressed /ˌʌnɪmˈprest/ adjective  IMPRESS#not thinking that someone or something is good, interesting etcunimpressed with/by Board members were unimpressed with the plan.
Examples from the Corpus
unimpressedRecent polls suggest the people are unimpressed.He was initially unimpressed by Aragon's editorials in Ce Soir.The House, unimpressed by Bard and Smilie, postponed consideration of the tax.The Orthodox, however, are unimpressed by such arguments.Farmer Ray Reynolds was unimpressed with the news.Despite net assets up 35% to £458 million at Stanhope, the city is unimpressed with the sector.unimpressed with/byThe resulting deep distrust provoked by social surfaces leaves Chandler unimpressed by anything as literal as an economic recovery.He was initially unimpressed by Aragon's editorials in Ce Soir.The Orthodox, however, are unimpressed by such arguments.He was unimpressed by suggestions that it would be sufficient if Britain could reactivate the base in certain emergencies.He abandoned Shotokan because he was unimpressed by the combat side of the art.They are likely to be distinctly unimpressed by the policy implications of the taxonomic exercise undertaken by Coen and Hickman.Cook declared himself unimpressed with the way they performed aboard his two ships.One can not say that the reader will be unimpressed by this, but certainly it is unessential.
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