Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an inimitable manner; to a degree beyond imitation.
- adv. In an inimitable manner.
- adv. in an unreproducible manner
“Much thanks to Macki, who held down the BoingBoing guestbar in inimitably 1337 fashion for the past couple of weeks.”
“As always, there is no end to the delight in accompanying Isabel as she makes her way toward the heart of every problem: philosophizing, sleuthing, and downright snooping, in her inimitableand inimitably charmingfashion.”
“Herzog's parade of oddball commentators and his own inimitably dry delivery of such coincidences as the close proximity to this cave of albino crocodiles make this, too, a beguiling experience of wonderment.”
“Described in the inimitably British Farrow & Ball color pamphlet as first becoming available in England in the 18th century, it went on: "This pigment was produced by reducing the bright yellow urine of cows fed on a special diet of mango leaves.”
“The pieces here glow with his inimitably bittersweet harmonies and build melodic fragments that sound like snatches of wistful songs into richly layered, choirlike effects.”
“The actor Max von Sydow's inimitably resonant voice and angular visage have made him memorable to moviegoers for more than half a century, first in Sweden and then internationally.”
“I remember that I approached the beloved object with fear and trembling; my heart beat, my ideas grew con fused, my voice failed me, I mangled all I said; I cried yes for no; I made a thousand blunders; I was inimitably inept; I was absurd from top to toe, and the more I saw it the more absurd I became.”
“The upshot, as then mayor Ed Koch put it inimitably in 1983 while dismissing a massive Chinatown protest against a proposed jail: "You don't vote, you don't count.”
“He told it inimitably, but it was the story of a failure.”
“Mr. Brown still sometimes performs alongside the four men and four women of Evidence, and continues to light up his dances inimitably.”
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