from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an inestimable manner.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a manner, or to a degree, above estimation.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- So as to be incapable of being estimated or rated.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The necessaries of life were described as inestimably cheap; but they forgot to add that in remote bush settlements, often twenty miles from a market town, and some of them even that distance from the nearest dwelling, the necessaries of life which would be deemed indispensable to the European, could not be procured at all, or, if obtained, could only be so by sending a man and team through
This meant that there were still other human beings, and that for three weeks he had kept this inestimably precious information from me.
So, and this next is for inestimably smart and erudite ELBruce, I say let the cameras roll BECAUSE cameras provide evidence.
Whether we are talking about Kyabje Phabongkha Rinpoche or Trijang Rinpoche, both were inestimably great masters.
Let's begin with a crudely obvious but inestimably important point: Advertisers simply don't want to reach poor people, no matter how much shiny-new technology may be involved.
Experiences that opened my eyes to a way of being together with another person that has enriched my life inestimably, as well as the lives of many others.
Of inestimably more consequence, they will determine the kind of a nation we are choosing to become.
Compared to Tennyson, her inestimably more modest but equally self-elemented textual incrementation of historical destiny at the close of Middlemarch begins in the imagination of other secular ordeals presenting (and notice the vocalic escalation) a
If, as AN Wilson says, it is inestimably better than his subsequent efforts, then he has clearly lead a life of evil.
McChrystal compromised an already compromised situation in Afghanistan and eroded troop morale inestimably.