American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Having no foreseeable end: the never-ending search for happiness.
- adj. Alternative form of neverending.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. endless or seemingly endless.
- adj. uninterrupted in time and indefinitely long continuing
“Chelsea fans would relish the thought of Mourinho writing another chapter in what he called a "never-ending love story" between him and the club.”
“Because the patterns were ever-changing, Bob and I called the never-ending movie a dynamic fractal, a Persian carpet of a design that combined the order of symmetry with chaos.”
“16.28 Politics.co.uk's Ian Dunt a round-up of the events of the last week, which he calls the "never-ending omniscandal" A few hours before parliament finally went into recess, a group of online journalists were chatting in the lobby.”
“★ Bob Dylan Saturday Mr. Dylan has been on a so-called never-ending world tour since the 1990s, and his famously craggy voice takes on new dimensions with each passing year: there is still something to see here.”
“A Senate race today can cost $20 million, forcing candidates into a never-ending chase for cash.”
“In a never-ending process, many different variants of religion emerge, adapt, evolve, and innovate.”
“First Creation ≠Ain-≠aing≠ani: the world before words, a paradise of change and never-ending transformation”
“It is not the end of First Creation; it is simply part of the never-ending turning.”
“Wake up and see this marvelous party—this once-in-a-lifetime, never-ending, greatest show on Earth.”
“In this connection, tears flow along a channel that keeps their relationships strong, and permits a never-ending expression of love and soulful guidance.”
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