from The Century Dictionary.

  • Invincibly; insuperably.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adverb In an unconquerable manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

unconquerable +‎ -ly


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  • He studied the town records to learn the history of the old house and quarreled endlessly with the “unconquerably stupid” carpenters he hired to be sure that the renovation was done with respect.

    Louisa May Alcott Susan Cheever 2010

  • Belknap together, and not so much depressed as solemn, defiant — Jephson in particular, looking unconquerably contemptuous.

    An American Tragedy 2004

  • These unconquerably interpose between the sinner and all emanations and fruits of goodness and love.

    The Sermons of John Owen 1616-1683 1968

  • He will suffer them to be unconquerably hardened in the love of some sin or lust, which shall keep off the power of the word from their hearts.

    The Sermons of John Owen 1616-1683 1968

  • Certain, in spite of all precaution, to die young, and in the face of that stern fact genially and unconquerably brave, he extorted love.

    My Contemporaries In Fiction David Christie Murray

  • The very opposite in manner to the ever-popular Reggie, with his easy manners and his never-failing good temper, Sir Francis, cool, reserved, spare of speech, and in uncongenial society, truth to tell, unconquerably shy, was a difficult person with whom to make talk.

    Mrs. Day's Daughters Mary E. Mann

  • Mr. EDMUND GOSSE contributes a foreword to the present volume, in which he draws a pathetic picture of the author, still unconquerably young, despite his years, facing the future with only one fear, that of the unemployment to which his increasing deafness, and the break-up of the world as it was before the War, seemed to be condemning him.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 153, November 14, 1917 Various

  • "All the same, when my heart gets unconquerably lonely for my daughter, I shall command her to come to me."

    Dorothy Dale : a girl of today Margaret Penrose

  • Wild young rabbits when domesticated "remain unconquerably wild," and, although they may be kept alive, they pine and "rarely come to any good."

    Are the Effects of Use and Disuse Inherited? An Examination of the View Held by Spencer and Darwin

  • And yet, and yet -- so unconquerably does the soul speak that, though he might deny her attraction for him, she knew that she had it.

    McClure's Magazine, Vol. XXXI, No. 3, July 1908. Various


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