English version

unbearable

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunbearableun‧bear‧a‧ble /ʌnˈbeərəbəl $ -ˈber-/ adjective  STAND/BEARtoo unpleasant, painful, or annoying to deal with syn intolerable The pain was almost unbearable. He was making life unbearable for his parents.unbearably adverb an unbearably hot day
Examples from the Corpus
unbearableThe smell in the streets was almost unbearable.The stench from the latrine and people who had not bathed in a long time was unbearable.The stench from the sink was almost unbearable.Without him, my life would be unbearable.At first the hot, bright light was unbearable.But the kindergarten in Ofra had no roof, and the mud and cold that first winter were unbearable.Cigarette smoke can smell pretty filthy, even to a smoker, while non-smokers often find it unbearable.The strain eventually became unbearable, and Adam started seeing a psychiatrist.Area residents had complained the feeding site was creating unbearable nuisances in their neighborhood, and the judge agreed.Campaigners say the men were victims of the unbearable strain of conflict in appalling conditions.Every muscle in his body was knotted with unbearable tension.
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