ceaselessly ceaselessly  /ˈsiz ləs li/


  • (adv) with unflagging resolve


  1. Some are prophets of peril, like Australian scientist and activist Tim Flannery, who has ceaselessly warned of the dangers of climate change.
  2. There was much talk of choosing the late Explorer Fridtjof Nansen who, in his less famed role of Norwegian statesman, had ceaselessly striven to free his country.
  3. Beyond the reflected hipness, the debate skit served a Clinton campaign theme: that Big Media has grilled her ceaselessly while going wobbly over hot, charismatic young Obama.


  • 5 Misconceptions MMA Fans Have About Professional Wrestling

    The connection between MMA and pro wrestling is something that most fans of mixed martial arts seem reluctant to acknowledge. As something of a masochist, I spend more time than I should reading comments sections of MMA websites. One thing I’ve noticed from this ceaselessly exasperating pastime is that stories even tangentially related to pro wrestling tend to provoke the kind of backlash ...
    on June 18, 2013     Source: Bleacher Report


  1. "Despite these achievements, we must guard against complacency and must ceaselessly work towards more value addition, product support and serviceability of the supplies made to the end-users - the Services," said Antony.
    on May 17, 2010 By: AK Antony Source: Oneindia

  2. "She was a tremendously loving, loyal and ceaselessly supportive friend - and really good, often wicked, fun. You could talk to her about absolutely anything - nothing shocked her," Weir told The Guardian newspaper.
    on Mar 19, 2009 By: Arabella Weir Source: International Herald Tribune

  3. "Today's extraditions demonstrate that the cartels cannot operate with impunity, and that Mexico and the United States will work together ceaselessly to defeat them," US Attorney General Michael Mukasey said in the announcement.
    on Dec 31, 2008 By: Michael Mukasey Source: Reuters

Word of the Day
subordinate subordinate
/sə ˈbɔr də ˌneɪt /