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

  • adverb In an unescapable manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

unescapable +‎ -ly


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  • And throw him in jail at Bridgeburg, where he could explain, with all due process of law, the startling circumstances that thus far seemed to unescapably point to him as the murderer of Roberta Alden.

    An American Tragedy 2004

  • But, outside, the looking – glass reflected the hall table, the sunflowers, the garden path so accurately and so fixedly that they seemed held there in their reality unescapably.

    A Haunted House, and other short stories 2004

  • Were proteins inherently and unescapably part of any living creature?

    Explorations ANDERSON, Poul 1981

  • However that may be, it is unescapably certain that none of us can any longer delude ourselves into believing that even the essence of National Sovereignty rests within our own control, or that it has passed into safe keeping on the West bank of the East River.

    The Dangers of the Nuclear Age 1959

  • The President stood up, made the sign of the T and, switching on the synthetic music, let loose the soft indefatigable beating of drums and a choir of instruments–near-wind and super-string–that plangently repeated and repeated the brief and unescapably haunting melody of the first Solidarity Hymn.

    Brave New World Huxley, Aldous, 1894-1963 1932

  • Even through the stab and sting of the juniper needles, his wincing flesh was aware of her, unescapably real.

    Brave New World Huxley, Aldous, 1894-1963 1932

  • Steavens understood now the real tragedy of his master's life; neither love nor wine, as many had conjectured; but a blow which had fallen earlier and cut deeper than anything else could have done -- a shame not his, and yet so unescapably his, to hide in his heart from his very boyhood.

    Youth and the Bright Medusa 1920

  • No other writer of our generation, save perhaps Howe, is more unescapably national in his every gesture and trick of mind.

    Prejudices : first series, 1919

  • It means something unescapably definite to us, about which we not only can, but must take action.

    Hillsboro People Dorothy Canfield Fisher 1918

  • Out of the desert of American fictioneering, so populous and yet so dreary, Dreiser stands up -- a phenomenon unescapably visible, but disconcertingly hard to explain.

    A Book of Prefaces 1918


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