Synonyms for Unbecoming:
•improper, unsuitable (adjective)
unseemly, indecent, unfit, awkward, uncomely, incongruous, salacious, malapropos, inappropriate, indecorous, unattractive, tasteless, tacky, indelicate, unbefitting, clumsy, inept, rough, unsightly, unworthy, unsuited, untoward, untimely, offensive, inapt.
unsuited, inappropriate, unfit, malapropos, unsuitable, unbefitting, improper, ill-matched, of place, inapt, inapposite, out.
crass, unseemly, barnyard, homespun, cockney, depraved, chintzy, obscene, raw, common, earthy, tactless, outlandish, ill-bred, cheap, gaudy, brazen, ignoble, gross, tasteless, revolting, ignominious, tawdry, sleazy, colloquial, shameless, coarse-grained, coarse, vulgar, sordid, rough, rude, brutish, offensive, salty, indelicate, repulsive, graceless, profane, degraded, unpolished, low, inelegant, glaring, scandalous, idiomatic, in bad taste, broad, crude, base, unrefined, garish, undignified, barbaric, clumsy, philistine, animal, boorish, rank.
n.inopportune, inconvenient, untimely. usual, unsightly, agree, ugly, plain, grotesque, inept, incongruous, unattractive, hideous, monstrous, Unapt, grim, unappealing. style, tacky. immodest, naughty. •indecent (noun)
salacious, lewd, unworthy.
improper, untoward, unseemly, indecent, indecorous, uncomely, unwearable.
inconvenient, inopportune. inept, immodest, untimely. naughty. incongruous, Unapt. •undeserving
•Other relevant words:
indecent, Unapt, inept, monstrous, awkward, untoward, naughty, ugly, grotesque, indecorous, grim, lewd, plain, inopportune, incongruous, tacky, untimely, unworthy, hideous, agree, unsightly, unattractive, uncomely, usual, unwearable, style, immodest, inconvenient, unappealing, salacious.
Usage examples for unbecoming
It had been represented to the King that he ought not to be ready to regard financial concessions as a compliance unbecoming to the crown, for that in these matters he was at no disadvantage as compared with any person or any foreign power; that on the contrary the decision always proceeded from himself; that he was the head who cared for the welfare of the members. – A History of England Principally in the Seventeenth Century, Volume I (of 6) by Leopold von Ranke