English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunpreparedun‧pre‧pared /ˌʌnprɪˈpeəd◂ $ -ˈperd◂/ adjective  1 READY#not ready to deal with somethingunprepared for I was totally unprepared for the challenge which faced me.2 unprepared to do something
Examples from the Corpus
unpreparedYet the handling of the report has made the government look fumbling and unprepared.It can not be stopped, but it can stop the unwary or the unprepared.The sudden, unprepared E Major Allegro that concludes the fourth and final movement seems a bit like kicking the corpse.Gorbad, still weak from the wound suffered at Grunberg, was unprepared for a frontal assault.When I told her the news, I was totally unprepared for her reaction.She had been quite unprepared for his beauty and his otherness.They have felt misunderstood and scapegoated, quite unprepared for the political and social dilemmas in which they were caught.He found the Etonians snobbish, shallow, seemingly unprepared for the world as it was being transformed by the war.Mexico was unprepared for war.The study showed that 50% of the students were unprepared for work or college.An unprepared passenger might be mangled by the door or might miss his stop altogether.totally unpreparedShe may have been totally unprepared but she still managed to win her first round match quite comfortably.Sadly, most people find themselves totally unprepared financially and the consequences of that can be disastrous.I was totally unprepared for Delhi, yet old enough to understand what I saw.Britain was totally unprepared for the cataclysm of the Franco-Prussian War late in 1870 and still less for its outcome.
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