Unbridled vs Brutish - What's the difference?

unbridled | brutish |

As adjectives the difference between unbridled and brutish

is that unbridled is not fitted with a bridle while brutish is of, or in the manner of a brute.

As a verb unbridled

is (unbridle).




(en adjective)
  • not fitted with a bridle
  • an unbridled horse
  • without restraint or boundary
  • She jumped into the project with unbridled enthusiasm.


  • (unbridle)
  • brutish



    (en adjective)
  • Of, or in the manner of a brute
  • Bestial; lacking human sensibility
  • Quotations

    * 1651 , (Thomas Hobbes), *: No arts; no letters; no society; and which is worst of all, continual fear and danger of violent death; and the life of man, solitary, poor, nasty, brutish , and short. * 1843 , (Thomas Carlyle), '', book 3, ch. IX, ''Working Aristocracy *: The haggard despair of Cotton-factory, Coal-mine operatives, Farm-labourers, in these days, is painful to behold; but not so painful, hideous to the inner sense, as the brutish god-forgetting Profit-and-Loss Philosophy, and Life-theory, which we hear jangled on all hands of us […] * {{quote-magazine, title=Towards the end of poverty , date=2013-06-01, volume=407, issue=8838, page=11, magazine=(The Economist) citation , passage=But poverty’s scourge is fiercest below $1.25 (the average of the 15 poorest countries’ own poverty lines, measured in 2005 dollars and adjusted for differences in purchasing power): people below that level live lives that are poor, nasty, brutish and short.}}