What is another word for undisputedly?

Pronunciation: [ʌndɪspjˈuːtɪdlɪ] (IPA)

Undisputedly is a word that signals certainty and is often used to emphasize an opinion or statement. There are several synonyms for undisputedly that convey similar meanings, including unquestionably, undoubtedly, unquestioningly, undeniably, and indubitably. These words can be used interchangeably with undisputedly to indicate a fact that is beyond doubt or controversy. For example, "Unquestionably, he is the best player on the team" or "Undeniably, this is the best restaurant in town." Other synonyms for undisputedly include irrefutably, clearly, certainly, and unequivocally. These synonyms can help to add variety to your writing and make your statements more compelling.

What are the paraphrases for Undisputedly?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Undisputedly?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for undisputedly?

The word "undisputedly" means not open to question or uncertainty, so its antonyms are words that suggest doubt, ambiguity or controversy. Some suggested antonyms for "undisputedly" include words like debatably, questionably, doubtfully, uncertainly, indeterminately. These words imply that there may be differing opinions or views about a particular matter, and that something is not definitively settled or agreed upon. Other antonyms for "undisputedly" are contentious, controversial, disputed, or challenged. These words imply that there are conflicting views, opinions or positions on a particular issue or topic, and that there is no clear consensus.

What are the antonyms for Undisputedly?

Usage examples for Undisputedly

There are fifteen epistles of which eight are undisputedly forgeries.
"Theological Essays"
Charles Bradlaugh
She was quick to interpose between me and the form I had once raised and borne undisputedly.
"The Adventures of Harry Richmond, Complete"
George Meredith Last Updated: March 7, 2009
Any step his Fair Enemy won in the secret game Pull between them, she was undisputedly to keep.
"The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith"
George Meredith

Famous quotes with Undisputedly

  • We know today that nothing will restore the pre-machine condition of reasonably universal employment save an artificial allocation of working hours involving the use of more men than formerly to perform a given task. . . . The primary function of society, in spite of all the sophistries spurred of selfishness, is to give men better conditions than they could get without it; and the basic need today is jobs for all—not for "property" for a few of the luck and the acquisitive. . . . In view of the urgent need for change, there is something almost obscene in the chatter of the selfish about various psychological evils allegedly inherent in a New Deal promising decent economic security and humane leisure for all instead of for a few. . . . What is worth answering is the kindred outcry about "regimentation", "collective slavery", "violation of Anglo-Saxon freedom", "destruction of the right of the individual to make his own way" and so on; with liberal references to Stalin, Hitler, Mustapha Kemal, and other extremist dictators who have sought to control men's personal, intellectual, and artistic lives, and traditional habits and folkways, as well as their economic fortunes. Naturally the Anglo-Saxon balks at any programme calculated to limit his freedom as a man and a thinker or to disturb his inherited perspectives and daily customs—and need we say that no plan ever proposed in an Anglo-Saxon country would conceivably seek to limit such freedom or disturb such perspectives and customs? Here we have a deliberate smoke-screen—conscious and malicious confusion of terms. A decent planned society would indeed vary to some extent the existing regulations (for there are such) governing life. Yet who save a self-confessed Philistine or Marxist (the plutocrat can cite "Das Kapital" for his purpose!) would claim that the of our merely activities form more than a trivial fraction of our whole That which is essential and distinctive about a man is not the routine of material struggle he follows in his office; but the civilised way he lives, outside his office, the life whose maintenance is the object of his struggle. So long as his office work gains him a decently abundant and undisputedly free life, it matters little what that work is—what the ownership of the enterprise, and what and how distributed its profits, if profits there be. We have seen that no system proposes to deny skill and diligence an adequate remuneration. What more may skill and diligence legitimately ask? Nor is any lessening in the pride of achievement contemplated. Man will thrill just as much at the overcoming of vast obstacles, and the construction of great works, whether his deeds be performed for service or for profit. As it is, the greatest human achievements have never been for profit. Would Keats or Newton or Lucretius or Einstein or Santayana flourish less under a rationally planned society? Any intimation that a man's life is wholly his industrial life, and that a planned economic order means a suppression of his personality, is really both a piece of crass ignorance and an insult to human nature. Incidentally, it is curious that no one has yet pointed to the drastically regulated economic life of the early Mass. Bay colony as something "American"!
    H. P. Lovecraft

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