American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Difficult or impossible to preclude or stop: "This movement toward freedom is natural and unstoppable and good” ( Pauline Kael).
- adj. Unable to be stopped.
- adj. not capable of being stopped
“The Magic proved unstoppable from the perimeter in part because Dwight Howard was so dominant inside.”
“Aldridge was almost unstoppable from the beginning, hitting his first seven shots and finishing the first quarter with 14 points and five rebounds to give Portland a 32-24 lead.”
““The only reason runaway global warming seems unstoppable is that we have not yet tried to stop it,” he writes.”
“(AP) - Scratch unstoppable from the ways to describe Steve Slaton, Pat White and West Virginia's running game.”
“The only reason runaway global warming seems unstoppable is that we have not yet tried to stop it.”
“He would be, I don't want to use the word unstoppable but he would be formidable.”
“Malone was unstoppable from the start as he scored 14 points on”
“The human spirit, no matter how misguided, in unstoppable.”
“But once the war became unstoppable, which is to say when Saddam refused the Bush ultimatum for Saddam and his sons to leave Iraq within 72 hours, our publishers, television executives in New York pretty unanimously agreed that it was too dangerous to stay.”
“Romney's campaign had been hoping for a decisive victory in Iowa that would give him something called unstoppable momentum, which we have never in the history of this country seen in presidential politics, but nonetheless it's much discussed.”
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