English version

implacable

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishimplacableim‧plac‧a‧ble /ɪmˈplækəbəl/ adjective 🔊 🔊 DETERMINEDvery determined to continue opposing someone or something 🔊 implacable enemies 🔊 The government faces implacable opposition on the issue of nuclear waste.implacably adverb 🔊 He remained implacably opposed to Stalin’s regime.implacability /ɪmˌplækəˈbɪləti/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
implacableThat one has long since vanished, as a result of the Falls' implacable backward erosion.What I miss, however, in Charles Dance's Coriolanus is a sense of implacable danger.Finally, the weight of scientific evidence, wielded by an implacable defense attorney, got Miller released and another man indicted.Iraq is one of Israel's most implacable enemies.While the implacable opposition of Gen Aoun is the main obstacle in his path, there are plenty of other difficulties.Love is the one thing we have against the implacable tyranny of time.He was frightened by the dank smell of the earth and the implacable weight of matter.implacable oppositionThe implacable opposition of employers had forced wages down despite the most determined efforts of the trade unions.While the implacable opposition of Gen Aoun is the main obstacle in his path, there are plenty of other difficulties.Against the implacable opposition of its lord, Aylesbury failed utterly to hold on to the corporate status granted it in 1554.Operation Rescue was an organization notorious for its confrontational tactics and its implacable opposition to abortion under all circumstances.Papinian's divergent decision seems to rest on more implacable opposition to infringing freedom of testation.
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