invincible

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Synonyms for invincible

Synonyms for invincible

incapable of being conquered, overrun, or subjugated

Synonyms for invincible

incapable of being overcome or subdued

References in periodicals archive ?
The sight of his kind was not invincibly odious to him.
On razed land life breaks through, stubbornly yet invincibly. However dark things are, goodness always re-emerges and spreads.
Since the creation of Israel, almost all Arab states and neighbouring African Muslim countries are under tremendous pressure invincibly treaded both from internal as well as external dynamics.
It is simply implausible that Congress remains invincibly ignorant of potential judicial reaction to its work product, even if other concerns compete for legislators' limited mind space.
That's what you do when you're debating the invincibly ignorant.
" His alternations of fortune inspire him to speak in an idiom that is at once briskly affecting and invincibly shoddy, having "drained the Circe-cup to the lees," still aware of "the enchanting draught of its exquisite and transporting sweetness, in spite of the emptiness of its froth and the bitterness of its dregs."
Is there anyone not blinkered by ideology or invincibly ignorant of social science who disagrees with this?
They had been invincibly united throughout those terrible 12 months and now, as they tramped along the road to the waiting winding gear, banners fluttering brave in the morning light, the Tylorstown and Maerdy Band leading, this might have been a parade for a great triumph.
"Five-year-olds can understand and use fractions in other countries, are we saying that there is something somehow invincibly different about English children which means that they can't master and enjoy the sort of education that's available to children in other countries?" WHAT CHILDREN WILL LEARN HERE are some of the main points by subject: English - Between the ages of five and seven, pupils will be expected to learn how to use punctuation as well as learning about conjunctions, adverbs and prepositions.
The notion of an invincibly center-right electorate was anathema to the emerging Left 3.0.
(4) In The Town Faulkner describes Major de Spain's red car as "alien and debonair, as invincibly and irrevocably polygamous and bachelor as De Spain himself" (12).
The "invincibly ignorant" refers to everyone and can include Jews (and, of course, can in principle include baptized Catholics who are not conscious of what their baptism entails, through no fault of their own).
In essence, Barnes's novel both dramatizes and creates a state of estrangement from place beyond exile by reorienting the form of her novel away from the house and toward the museum and the theatre, away from Tristram's sense that the novel is "invincibly domestic" (2) and toward Matthew O'Connor's unsettling vision of a "house without an address, in a street in no town" (Nightwood 128).
It is His master stroke to be not only environmental but invisible, for the environment is invincibly persuasive when ignored.