from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. So unpleasant, distasteful, or painful as to be intolerable: unbearable heat.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. so unpleasant or painful as to be unendurable
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not to be borne or endured; intolerable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. incapable of being put up with
I wouldn't be sitting there acting like I'm in unbearable pain.
I will not tolerate his presence on the radio or t.v. I sincerely hope that Becky dies penniless, alone, neglected, in unbearable agony and rotting away in his own excrement.
As the Governess, Elizabeth Atherton sang with restless ardour, in unbearable thrall to her charges and locked into her own battle between reality and the wispy figments of a love-starved imagination.
Clinton supporters need to end this for her, it would be the most humane thing to do ... same as if you hit a deer that was dying and in unbearable pain.
And since he was in unbearable pain that almost immediate operation which left him totally without pain offesets a good deal of the cost.
Assuming that it's only a great disaster such as flood or famine that makes one's burden unbearable is just not always true.
Kirk saw her grimace slightly—an expression of unbearable pain in a Vulcan—as she leaned into the force field, trying to push her way through.
Eventually, foreign demands on Fort Knox for dollar conversion into gold, coupled with a growing U.S. trade deficit, resulted in unbearable pressures on the system's integrity.
Everything was unbearable from the moment he arrived – his first worried, compassionate glance when he saw her – dressed in a new navy blue straight frock made by the village dressmaker.
The bane of his existence at the time was a nylon uniform he was forced to wear and that he described as "unbearable."