English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishincessantin‧ces‧sant /ɪnˈsesənt/ adjective [usually before noun]  CONTINUOUScontinuing without stopping syn constant The child’s incessant talking started to irritate her. incessant rainincessantly adverb They quarreled incessantly.
Examples from the Corpus
incessantThe governor handled the violent uncertainties of his country, the incessant bloodletting, a lot better than I did.Thunder exploded, roll after roll after roll, so that there seemed to be no gap between but only an incessant bombardment.The incessant buzz of conversation filled the student cafeteria.The incessant buzzing of helicopters filled the evening sky.Quite apart from the borders' incessant claims on the tsar's attention, they tied down his troops.Far more wearing for the community at large was the incessant drumming which emanated from the jail-house.Eccentrics talk to themselves; some of us address incessant memos to ourselves; many people write in private journals.The streets and bars were deserted, and for once the incessant noise and bustle had abated.Outside the window is the incessant noise of cars and buses.She gave two- or three-word answers to reporters' incessant questions.The incessant rain has meant that many matches had to be cancelled.The deep tones of the cannon marked time to the incessant roll of musketry..Julia became irritated by the child's incessant talking.But nothing could drown out the other incessant thrumming.
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