from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Every time; always. Without change.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. Always; in every case.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an invariable manner; without alteration or change; constantly; uniformly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. without variation or change, in every case
 _Majus_ -- Magians or fire worshippers, is the term invariably applied to these fierce Pagans by the Arabic historians, apparently by a negative induction from their being neither Moslems, Jews, nor Christians.
In New Testament theology the term invariably implies that the estranged beings are God and man, and it is appropriated to
Deva  is the term invariably used for the gods of the Hindus in the whole Vedic and
 The title invariably given to Muteczuma (or Montezuma) in these dispatches is simply Señor, in its sense of Lord or (to use an Indian word) Cacique; which is also given to the chiefs or governors of districts or provinces, whether independent or feudatories.
It offers its players the same guarantee of anonymity, and yet when an athlete is punished, his name invariably leaks out into the public domain.
He replied by the term invariably used by the Spaniards when they see doubt or distrust exhibited.
The work of the new republic would not be complete until such blackmail - the term invariably used - was eliminated.
[Footnote 196: An Arabic or Korannick word, signifying, the congregation of prayer, or mosque.] [Footnote 197: A term invariably used at court, in addressing the Emperor.] *****
Winston’s voice indicated that he would rather it wait until morning, but “major problem” was a phrase invariably granted an immediate hearing, a rule Lansing seemed aware of.
The reasons my relationships fall apart invariably is because I appear to be more of a man than the man, the men I date.