Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an immitigable manner.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adv. In an immitigable manner.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an immitigable manner.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

immitigable +‎ -ly

Examples

  • A conversation is immitigably two-sided and always to some degree mysterious; it requires faith.

    MY EMPIRE OF DIRT

  • 'But yet,' suggested Caroline, 'not immitigably wretched?'

    Shirley, by Charlotte Bronte

  • He thought that so many years of town life might have made her a little less rustic in the end: the York State of 1835 or of 1840 need not have remained York State so immitigably.

    On the Stairs

  • He continued immitigably grave, either because he thought it becoming in a place over which death had just passed, or for more personal reasons.

    Chapter LV

  • Where his forerunners had been idealist, epicurean, or adoring, he was brutal, cynical and immitigably realist.

    English Literature: Modern Home University Library of Modern Knowledge

  • The music, which at another time would have swept her away on some rich current of emotion, now seemed to island her in her own thoughts, to create an artificial solitude in which she found herself more immitigably face to face with her fears.

    Sanctuary

  • His face was a long square, with a mouth and chin large and immitigably firm.

    Hawthorne and His Circle

  • You never saw anybody so quiet, so courteous, so resolute, and so immitigably stern as he was.

    David Poindexter's Disappearance, and Other Tales

  • From that hour of evil omen, until the present, it may be, -- though we know not the secret of his heart, -- but it may be that no wearier and sadder man had ever sunk into the chair than this same Judge Pyncheon, whom we have just beheld so immitigably hard and resolute.

    The House of the Seven Gables

  • From that hour of evil omen until the present, it may be, -- though we know not the secret of his heart, -- but it may be that no wearier and sadder man had ever sunk into the chair than this same Judge Pyncheon, whom we have just beheld so immitigably hard and resolute.

    The House of the Seven Gables

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