inexorably inexorably  /ɪ ˈnɛk sə rəb li/

Definition(s):

  • (adv) in an inexorable manner

Usage(s):

  1. Leave it alone, and the cancer would keep compressing useful tissue inexorably, robbing the patient of speech, movement, consciousness, life itself--all within months.
  2. Slowly but inexorably, the tide began to turn.
  3. This war has come to be inexorably linked to this President.

News

  1. What If Manchester United Had Signed Lucas Moura, Eden Hazard or Mousa Dembele?

    Manchester United bought Robin van Persie for £24 million and won the Premier League. The two events are not inexorably linked, but without the Dutchman, who knows what the outcome would have been? Hindsight can be both a wonderful and terrifying thing. Last summer was a long, and at times, painful one. Transfer targets came and went; by August, the Red Devils had only captured Shinji Kagawa and ...
    on June 11, 2013     Source: Bleacher Report

  2. Stock Upgrades: AT&T Gets Good Reception

    President Obama immodestly opined in 2008 that his election would one day be seen as "the moment when the rise of the oceans began to slow" but he is now benefiting from an inexorably
    on June 10, 2013     Source: Nasdaq

  3. Stock Downgrades: Calgon About to Take a Bath?

    Sixteen of 17 markets in Europe fell, Shanghai slumped for a sixth straight session, and indices in Japan breached a two-month trough. Yet here in America, the Dow (^DJI) rolled inexorably
    on June 7, 2013     Source: Nasdaq

Quotes

  1. "That party is over," Buffett said. "It's a certainty that insurance industry profit margins, including ours, will fall significantly in 2008. Prices are down, and exposures inexorably rise ...... So be prepared for lower insurance earnings...
    on Feb 29, 2008 By: Warren Buffett Source: Reuters

  2. "Slowly, but inexorably, the tide began to turn," Mr Gates said. "Our enemies took a fearsome beating they will not soon forget."
    on Sep 15, 2008 By: Robert Gates Source: BBC News

  3. "In the long run, economic isolationism and retreat from international competition would inexorably lead to lower productivity for US firms and lower living standards for US consumers," Bernanke said.
    on May 1, 2007 By: Ben Bernanke Source: Washington Post

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