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Middle English unknown, strange from Old English uncūth un- not un–1 cūth known gnō- in Indo-European roots
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
Old English uncūþ; un- +"Ž couth.
He disliked the uncouth style of the Scriptures.
The Latin is frequently as rough and uncouth as that of Lucilius.
Hitherto all Ottoman writing, even the most highly Classical finished, had been somewhat rude and uncouth; but.
Here his uncouth behaviour and great personal beauty attract general attention, and he is alike mocked by Kay, and his future distinction mysteriously foretold.
He dislikes discord and finds loud boisterous people to be obnoxious and uncouth.
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