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Synonyms for unresistant

(often followed by 'to') likely to be affected with

References in periodicals archive ?
In general lines, the rocks of both formations, however, are rather unresistant to erosion.
Without perceptible movement, her legs were now definitely farther apart, and their musculature was unresistant and frothy, as if they were no longer bearing her weight.
That is what brings it about that matter has everywhere some degree of rigidity as well as of fluidity, and that no body is either hard or fluid in the ultimate degree--we find in it no invincibly hard atoms and no mass which is entirely unresistant to division.
Consumers, in fact, seem so unresistant to paying higher prices that some retailers are taking advantage of opportunities to increase their margins.
Answer to question two: all musics are radically neutral, absolutely unresistant, fully compliant in any sense you care to require to any description or analysis, a ny mode of description or analysis, you decide to inscribe them into.
In one sense, and paradoxically perhaps, such feminist corpses act the role of good mother: they play dead, and accordingly constitute themselves as unresistant objects to be inscribed with meaning from the outside by those who profit from their loss.
Slavery is neither an unrelentingly series of horrors effected on unresistant victims, nor is the time before slavery ("the old country") or those places of respite from slavery (Palmares) spaces where patriarchal black men ruled over submissive black women.
Among the unresistant kinds, Splendor is a gorgeous series--fully double flowers with fully, slightly squared petals and a pretty crown of gold stars at the center.
On the other hand, if these two people were genuinely committed to communicating and absolutely unafraid and unresistant to hearing any kind of truths whatsoever or to facing any kinds of conflict, then open discussion would not aggravate their problems.
And he takes this remark one further step when he adds that this particular "tradition"--for all intents and purposes, the "romantic" tradition including Schlegel, but also passing through Wagner and Nietzsche--"finally imposed itself on and dominated under various aspects the Germany that was unresistant to the 'movement' of the thirties" (88-9).