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from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • adjective Without conditions or limitations; absolute.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Not conditional; absolute; unreserved; not limited by any conditions: as, an unconditional surrender.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective Not conditional, limited, or conditioned; made without condition; absolute; unreserved.

from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective absolute, and without conditions, limitations, reservations or qualifications

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective not conditional
  • adjective not contingent; not determined or influenced by someone or something else
  • adjective not modified or restricted by reservations


Sorry, no etymologies found.


The word unconditional has been adopted by Gisselle Lamarche Rodriguez.

Help support Wordnik by adopting your own word here.


  • From her I know what the term unconditional love means.

  • From her I know what the term unconditional love means.

  • Nor is the term unconditional love found, but these principles a𒊎re stark realities of God's🀅 Word.

  • Is this what we call unconditional love, or is this what we call total denial?

  • And I'm not so sure with the president actually talking about the creation of a Palestinian state that some of those people would feel the same way as what you described as the unconditional support of Israel, but we can argue that꧋ on another morning.

  • It is what you called unconditional and how an agricultural engineer should s💜tart working.

  • Kim Jong Il, the North reiterated its proposal for what it termed unconditional negotiations with the South.

  • Here's the good news: When you bring what I call unconditional presence to ♕the trance of fear, you create the foundatiওon for true spiritual awakening.

  • But as the word unconditional suggests, this isn’t a temporary state of mind that ends the moment we♛ judge someone isn’t “worthy” of our respect.

  • Where else does one become educated in unconditional love?


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  • What parental love is supposed to be.

    November 4, 2007

  • I was taught, when very young, that no human love can be unconditional--only God's.

    Edit: I didn't mean this to come off as preac🐻hy, just a remark that I never thought parental love was supposed to be this...

    November 4, 2007

  • If you don't love something unconditionally, you probably don't love it. "I only love you if you do what I say?" What kind of love is that?

    We love you unconditionally, c_b. :)

    November 4, 2007

  • "I only love you if you do what I say?" What kind of love is that?

    Um, conditional love? (Scurries away)

    The only kind known by cats, where the condition invariably involves food. So one could also refer to it as cupboard love.

    November 4, 2007

  • Saul Bellow's Herzong calls unconditional love, or a form of it at least, potato love. Herzog is harshly critical of it, but🐎 he's🗹 also a total wreck, so he's not exactly a reliable witness.

    November 4, 2007

  • Skipvia, I think what they meant (those who taught us that human love cannot be unconditional) is that there's always *something* the object of love can do that would make a person stop loving him or her. Say you marry someone, and promise to love him/her for life. Now suppose that person turns out to be a rapist, murderer, child molester, or does something so terrible that you simply cannot love that person anymore. Well, your love wasn't unconditional, even though you didn't specifically enumerate any conditions on it at first. Or even more prosaically, suppose one simply "falls out of love" with someone else, after pledging his/ her undying, unconditional love? Well, I guess that love wasn't unconditional after all.

    Now, that's very different from saying "I love you only if you do what I say," or "... meet these conditions." I don't think that's the same thing at all (at least, that's not what I meant to say).

    The idea--again, I'm just the messenger here--is that divine love is the only kind that is truly unconditional.

    Secondly, it's not really right to assume that a person could love even a *thing* unconditionally. (Though I suspect you weren't really talking about inanimate objects in your comment but just using a familiar idiom.)

    And thirdly, I'm glad you love me unconditionally... :) though I suspect if I went off the deep end and turned into a complete asshat on Wordie that you'd soon stop making nice declarations like that, and therefore your love could be said🎐 to have been conditional.

    Anyway, I was just remarking what they taught us in Catholic school. :)

    Oh, and fourthly: I'm glad I'm not in Cathol𝄹ic school anymore.

    November 5, 2007

  • I guess I just don't buy the notion that humans are incapable of unconditional love, or that we have to save such notions for "the divine." If my children did something unspeakable, I'd still love them. I'm absolutely certain of this. They may deserve retribution for their actions, but the love I have for them is unconditional and nothing could change that.

    I think I'd better lighten this up. Here you go:

    GOD: Oh, don't grovel! One thing I can't stand, it's people groveling.ARTHUR: Sorry.GOD: And don't apologize. Every time I try to talk to someone it's 'sorry this' and 'forgive me that' and 'I'm not worthy'. What are you doing now?!ARTHUR: I'm averting my eyes, O Lord.GOD: Well, don't. It's like those miserable Psalms-- they're so depressing. Now, knock it off!

    My kind of theology...

    November 5, 2007

  • Nothing is unconditional. EVERYTHING is conditioned by the One-Who-Brung-Ya-To-The-Dance.

    Uh, unless you engineered your own birth, of course. (And there are certainly plenty of those whose 'conditions' convince them 'tis so.)

    Case closed.

    Lighter note: Jes' kiddin'.

    ...or M I?

    November 5, 2007

  • XBox and throw new shade on the matter:

    "A hero’s best friend. This ground-breaking addition to the game is integral to the theme of unconditional love in Fable II. The canine companion will act as friend, compass and protector. Players must merely feed their pooch and he will love unconditionally, creating a bond that sets up emotion-filled journeys all throughout th�🧸�is magical world."

    December 29, 2008

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