unintermittently love



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  • Then he stopped, drew breath, crossed himself, bowed to the ground, and every one did the same — the inspector, the warders, the prisoners; and from above the clinking of the chains sounded more unintermittently.


  • For several succeeding days he scanned the horizon unintermittently with his telescope.

    Off on a Comet

  • In all three cases, as we have indicated, the application is scarcely plausible except where continuous movement is assumed: unless the Movement proceeds smoothly, and even unintermittently and as embracing the entire content of the moving object, great difficulties arise in the identification of Time with any kind of measure.

    The Six Enneads.

  • Grand Hôtel during the usual "exceptional season," when it rained unintermittently for a fortnight; the place was empty; "tristeful," as ADOLF styled it.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 103, September 3, 1892

  • Eternal Father the one unceasing sacrifice for human life in body broken and blood shed: still Church and World, yet both together celebrating unintermittently the one Divine Service, which is the service of mankind.

    Religious Reality

  • ” The decay of old rocks has been unceasingly in progress on the land, and the building up of new rocks has been unintermittently going on underneath the adjoining sea.

    Geographical Evolution

  • But whether she was near him or at a little distance, so long as she remained in sight, he was unintermittently conscious that the essential charm that she shed forth could be traced directly to her youth.

    The Devil's Garden

  • Moreover, the boatmen with whom I had constantly to associate were unintermittently foul-mouthed and blasphemous.

    Reminiscences of a South African Pioneer

  • During the next two or three days I was engaged almost unintermittently with business which followed me from home, and had no opportunity of seeing more of my friends.

    The King's Mirror

  • And then -- just as I was settling down with a sigh of well-earned relief to The Portrait of a Lady, a girl named Ackerly, a dough-faced, deadly, unintermittently stupid girl, who sits next to me in Latin because her name begins with A (I wish Mrs. Lippett had named me Zabriski), came to ask if Monday's lesson commenced at paragraph 69 or 70, and stayed ONE HOUR.



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