from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an intractable manner; uncontrollably; unmanageably.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an intractable manner; uncontrollably; unmanageably.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an intractable manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I was depressed for more than twenty-five years — intractably so, despite good meds and excellent shrinkage.
There are two sides seemingly intractably opposed on how we should reduce our national debt.
I hope they'll come away from this book with a deeper understanding that we're all a lot more the same than we are different; that our humanity intractably binds us, and that there's no getting out of it.
We can endlessly rehearse the causes of industrial decline in Britain blaming the investors, the workforce and the entrepreneurs, but mostly it is near-sighted politicians and, ironically, those who believe intractably in free-market capitalism who have destroyed industry.
And yet before it had seemed so intractably complex.
So, what a very big job it seems, to ensure ‘civil rights’ to such a highly, but intractably diverse, workforce!?
From there on what was "good for black people" and what was actually "good cinema" became intractably conflated.
And yet, we still desperately call out for a peace that continues to intractably elude us.
Observed sufficiently closely, shorelines were almost intractably irregular, with a small-scale jaggedness that defied any simple depiction or measurement.
Naturally, Broder includes a paragraph that seems intractably contradictory to the piece's entire premise: