from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in an interminable manner
- adv. seemingly endless
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. Without end or limit.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an interminable manner or extent; endlessly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. all the time; seemingly without stopping
To till the soil and labour interminably was all he asked of life and the powers that be.
He would also himself speak "interminably" from the chair.
Energy and Commerce Chairman Henry Waxman told The Associated Press negotiations with fiscally conservative Democrats on his panel cannot go on "interminably" because they would "empower" Republicans and allow the minority party to take control of the panel.
Energy and Commerce Chairman Henry Waxman told The Associated Press negotiations with fiscally conservative Democrats on his panel cannot go on "interminably" because they would
"interminably" if it had the power to do so, while it simultaneously projected "the need for clarity, urgency and depth in the unfolding political process".
For a moment that seemed to stretch interminably, nothing happened, but then Sisko saw a series of red flashes scream toward the marauder.
The latter is an interminably falsifiable proposition that examines the FACT of evolution down to the most minuscule of details.
They suffer from all sorts of psychological conditions including post-traumatic stress disorder PTSD and most likely not only suffer their own pains but those of others whose spirit and heart are also broken by the horrific abuse to which they're interminably subjected.
But the combination of interminably long lines, few sparkles of on-the-ground humanity, robotically-chirpy volunteers and limited green space left many visitors, local and foreign alike, underwhelmed.
In airports while waiting for interminably delayed or cancelled flights, it's often essential to have the bright gab and glare both to calm and distract from the frustration of being in limbo.