from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an unbroken way; continuously.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Without break or intermission.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • That is, to be considered to have a "degree of mental superiority that enables its possessor to live acceptably upon his admirers, and without blame be unbrokenly drunk."

    [title under construction]

  • In prose, a sentence moves unbrokenly from margin ro margin down the page; no typographical break appears until the end of a paragraph.

    National Poetry Month Recommendation: Two From Ed

  • This routine of march and rest and march again was followed unbrokenly over and over, until the youths remembered nothing but the rigors of the journey.

    Asimov's Science Fiction

  • I swung around to look forward — we were passing something utterly alien called the Buckingham Hotel, just across Fiftieth St.eet from St. Pat's — and saw still more miles of elegant residences stretching unbrokenly, apparently, to the Battery.

    Time and Again

  • The Wall marched unbrokenly as far as I could see.

    Futures Imperfect

  • It is therefore within reason that the souls, also, of the All should have their changes, not retaining unbrokenly the same quality, but ranged in some analogy with their action and experience — some taking rank as head and some as foot in a disposition consonant with the Universal Being which has its degrees in better and less good.

    The Six Enneads.

  • This explains, also, another fact: the soul is unfailingly intent upon intellection; only when it acts upon this image-taking faculty does its intellection become a human perception: intellection is one thing, the perception of an intellection is another: we are continuously intuitive but we are not unbrokenly aware: the reason is that the recipient in us receives from both sides, absorbing not merely intellections but also sense-perceptions.

    The Six Enneads.

  • The tide of population continues unbrokenly to flow into the new States and Territories, where a refuge is found not only for our native-born fellow-citizens, but for emigrants from all parts of the civilized world, who come among us to partake of the blessings of our free institutions and to aid by their labor to swell the current of our wealth and power.

    State of the Union Address (1790-2001)

  • She lived upon the memories of the past, of the swift love that had come at first sight, but which had lasted unbrokenly; which had given her the pride of conquest, and which had brought her lover both happiness and inspiration and a refining touch which had smoothed away his roughness and made him fit to stand in palaces with dignity and distinction.

    Famous Affinities of History — Complete

  • As they waited there those few breathless moments, Ray examined his rifle coolly enough, and listened to the chirp of a solitary cricket that sung its thin strain so unbrokenly on the edge of strife as to represent something sublime in its petty indifference.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 13, No. 75, January, 1864


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