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(inexorable)

  • 1 inexorable

    inexorable

    Vocabulario Castellano-Catalán > inexorable

  • 2 inexorable

    adj.
    inexorable (avance).
    * * *
    1 inexorable
    * * *
    * * *
    adjetivo <sentencia/castigo> inexorable; <juez/padre> inflexible, unyielding
    * * *
    = unrelenting, grim [grimmer -comp., grimmest -sup.], inexorable, relentless, ruthless, remorseless, bitter, grim-faced, implacable, adamantine.
    Ex. Unrelenting tuition increases are pricing private institutions out of the reach of many middle-class parents.
    Ex. Anita Schiller's own grim conclusion was that 'These two opposing and often inimical views, when incorporated within reference service, often reduce overall effectiveness'.
    Ex. The inexorable tide of automation seems to be threatening the existence of old-fashioned, handwritten copymarking.
    Ex. They need to be relentless in their fight for adequate funding so that the library service and the profession are not jeopardised.
    Ex. The ruling also coincided with a flood of mergers and acquisitions that transformed gentlemen publishers into ruthless entrepreneurs.
    Ex. The population explosion and the remorseless growth of knowledge are discussed.
    Ex. The author notes the work of Melvyl Dewey in espousing library education and the bitter opposition from some library leaders.
    Ex. In the English language, people are described as grim, while in Journalese they are referred to as being ' grim-faced'.
    Ex. The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex. Nilsson's adamantine voice cut a swathe through 20th-century operatic history.
    ----
    * tiempo + seguir su marcha inexorable = time + march on.
    * * *
    adjetivo <sentencia/castigo> inexorable; <juez/padre> inflexible, unyielding
    * * *
    = unrelenting, grim [grimmer -comp., grimmest -sup.], inexorable, relentless, ruthless, remorseless, bitter, grim-faced, implacable, adamantine.

    Ex: Unrelenting tuition increases are pricing private institutions out of the reach of many middle-class parents.

    Ex: Anita Schiller's own grim conclusion was that 'These two opposing and often inimical views, when incorporated within reference service, often reduce overall effectiveness'.
    Ex: The inexorable tide of automation seems to be threatening the existence of old-fashioned, handwritten copymarking.
    Ex: They need to be relentless in their fight for adequate funding so that the library service and the profession are not jeopardised.
    Ex: The ruling also coincided with a flood of mergers and acquisitions that transformed gentlemen publishers into ruthless entrepreneurs.
    Ex: The population explosion and the remorseless growth of knowledge are discussed.
    Ex: The author notes the work of Melvyl Dewey in espousing library education and the bitter opposition from some library leaders.
    Ex: In the English language, people are described as grim, while in Journalese they are referred to as being ' grim-faced'.
    Ex: The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex: Nilsson's adamantine voice cut a swathe through 20th-century operatic history.
    * tiempo + seguir su marcha inexorable = time + march on.

    * * *
    inexorable
    el inexorable paso del tiempo the inexorable passing of time
    * * *

    inexorable adjetivo inexorable
    ' inexorable' also found in these entries:
    English:
    grim
    - unrelenting
    - ruthless
    * * *
    1. [avance] inexorable
    2. [persona] pitiless, unforgiving
    * * *
    adj inexorable
    * * *
    : inexorable

    Spanish-English dictionary > inexorable

  • 3 inexorable

    ineɡ̱so'rable
    adj
    unbeirrbar, unerbittlich
    adjetivo
    1. [inevitable] unvermeidlich
    2. [inflexible] unerbittlich
    inexorable
    inexorable [ineghso'raβle]
    (elevado, literario) unerbittlich [en in+dativo]

    Diccionario Español-Alemán > inexorable

  • 4 inexorable

    adj
    неумолимый, непреклонный

    БИРС > inexorable

  • 5 inexorable

    прил.
    общ. неумолимый, непреклонный (неумолимый)

    Испанско-русский универсальный словарь > inexorable

  • 6 inexorable

    • cruel
    • inexistent
    • inexorably
    • relentless
    • unbending

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > inexorable

  • 7 inexorable

    • krutý
    • nelítostný
    • neoblomný
    • neobměkčitelný
    • neúprosný
    • tvrdý

    Diccionario español-checo > inexorable

  • 8 inexorable

    adj неумолим, неизбежен, неудържим.

    Diccionario español-búlgaro > inexorable

  • 9 inexorable

    adj
    неумолимый, непреклонный

    Universal diccionario español-ruso > inexorable

См. также в других словарях:

  • inexorable — [ inɛgzɔrabl ] adj. • av. 1520; lat. inexorabilis, de exorare « vaincre par ses prières » ♦ Littér. 1 ♦ Qui résiste aux prières, qu on ne peut fléchir; sans pitié. ⇒ impitoyable, implacable, inflexible. « Cœur inexorable et dur comme un rocher »… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • Inexorable — In*ex o*ra*ble, a. [L. inexorabilis: cf. F. inexorable. See {In } not, and {Exorable}, {Adore}.] Not to be persuaded or moved by entreaty or prayer; firm; determined; unyielding; unchangeable; inflexible; relentless; of people and impersonal… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • inexorable — adjetivo 1. Que no se puede ablandar o suavizar: castigo inexorable, sentencia inexorable. Sinónimo: implacable. 2. (antepuesto / pospuesto) Que no se puede evitar: El paso del tiempo es inexorable.Tu inexorable curiosidad lo ha descubierto …   Diccionario Salamanca de la Lengua Española

  • inexorable — (adj.) 1550s, from M.Fr. inexorable and directly from L. inexorabilis that cannot be moved by entreaty, from in not, opposite of (see IN (Cf. in ) (1)) + exorabilis able to be entreated, from exorare to prevail upon, from ex out (see EX (Cf …   Etymology dictionary

  • inexorable — (Del lat. inexorabĭlis). 1. adj. Que no se puede evitar. El inexorable paso del tiempo. 2. Que no se deja vencer con ruegos …   Diccionario de la lengua española

  • inexorable — [in eks′ə rə bəl] adj. [L inexorabilis: see IN 2 & EXORABLE] 1. that cannot be moved or influenced by persuasion or entreaty; unrelenting 2. that cannot be altered, checked, etc. [their inexorable fate] inexorability n. inexorably adv …   English World dictionary

  • inexorable — I adjective adamant, convinced, decided, determined, dogged, firm, headstrong, immovable, immutable, implacable, indomitable, inexorabilis, inflexible, intractable, merciless, obdurate, obstinate, opinionated, opinionative, persevering,… …   Law dictionary

  • inexorable — obdurate, adamant, adamantine, *inflexible Analogous words: *rigid, rigorous, strict: resolute, steadfast (see FAITHFUL): immovable, immobile: implacable, unrelenting, relentless, merciless, *grim Antonyms: exorable Contrasted words:… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • inexorable — [adj] cruel, pitiless adamant, adamantine, bound, bound and determined*, compulsory, dead set on*, dogged, hard, harsh, hell bent on*, immobile, immovable, implacable, ineluctable, inescapable, inflexible, ironclad, like death and taxes*, locked… …   New thesaurus

  • inexorable — Inexorable, Inexorabilis. Inflexible par prieres, qu on ne peut flechir par oraisons, qu on ne peut expugner et vaincre …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • inexorable — ► ADJECTIVE 1) impossible to stop or prevent. 2) impossible to persuade by request or entreaty. DERIVATIVES inexorability noun inexorably adverb. ORIGIN Latin inexorabilis, from in not + exorare entreat …   English terms dictionary

Книги

  • Ed King, Guterson David. In 1962, actuary Walter Cousins makes the biggest mistake of his life. When mild-mannered Walter -'a man who weighs risk for a living'- sleeps with the sharp-tongued, not-quite-legal British… Подробнее  Купить за 1369 руб
  • The Long War, Stephen Baxter, Terry Pratchett. The Long Earth is open. Humanity now spreads across untold worlds linked by fleets of airships encouraging exploration, trade and culture. But while mankind may be shaping the Long Earth, the… Подробнее  Купить за 1109 руб
  • Twelve, Jasper Kent. On 12th June 1812, Napoleon's Grande Armee forded the River Niemen and crossed the Rubicon - its invasion of Russia had begun. Charged with delaying the enemy's inexorable march on Moscow, a… Подробнее  Купить за 756 руб
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