This article examines the wishes for ‘Unmarried’ that appeared in the female characters of Ssangcheongibong, Boeungiurok, and Imhwajungyeon. In addition, this is a study that discusses the mode of unmarried in Joseon society and the meaning of it. The Korean Classical Long Novel reveals the hopes of unmarried being denied and disregarded during the Joseon Dynasty. From the main characters of Ssangcheongibong, Jang Okgyeong and So Wolhye, the desire for unmarried was strongly captured. On the other hand, there were women who realized unmarried in the group of reactionary and auxiliary characters. They were Seol Soah in Boeungiurok, Shak Gawol in Imhwajungyeon, and Cho Okyeon. They rejected the marriage life and returned to Taoism to live their own lives. However, unlike the world in the novels, Joseon's reality treated unmarried only as unfortunate or rebellious. In particular, Catholics who chose to be single with a proactive and subjective attitude had to be prepared for martyrdom in order to live their lives. In this social atmosphere, women's desire for unmarriage was projected into the novel, and that desire was understood and sympathized in the novel. Or, a fantastic setting was added, and unmarried was admitted proudly.