from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Incapable of being tired; never tiring.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Incapable of being tired; unwearied.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

un- +‎ tirable


  • His physique was … untirable and his nerves ever under the most perfect control, due in part, no doubt, to his life-long abstinence from both alcohol and tobacco.

    World’s Great Men of Color

  • Grande and his hounds are hunting us this night; not the tumbril, the branding-irons, nor the cart's tail, are for us; but the pains of death, the fire eternal, the untirable worm, the trumpet of the Last Things!

    Little Novels of Italy Madonna Of The Peach-Tree, Ippolita In The Hills, The Duchess Of Nona, Messer Cino And The Live Coal, The Judgment Of Borso

  • She who had never had any mood but the one energetic and untirable one, had no comprehension for the changing shades of his temper -- would, indeed, have rather scorned the necessity of understanding them.

    The Native Born or, the Rajah's People

  • But lean and aged as Ahuna was, he seemed untirable.


  • He went out on the porch again to read his letters, to the accompaniment of Jane Ellen's untirable chant.

    Young People's Pride

  • It was not formal dancing, and it was not at all a Bacchic rout: rather they flitted hither and thither on the turf, now touching hands, now straining heads to one another, crossing, meeting, parting, winding about and about with the purposeless and untirable frivolity of moths.

    Lore of Proserpine

  • KENELM might have reached Oxford that night, for he was a rapid and untirable pedestrian; but he halted a little after the moon rose, and laid himself down to rest beneath a new-mown haystack, not very far from the high road.

    Kenelm Chillingly — Volume 05

  • "As for that, I have an untirable appetite for seeing things.


  • I. i.10 (272,4) breath'd as it were/To an untirable and continuate goodness] _Breathed_ is _inured by constant practice; so trained as not to be wearied.

    Notes to Shakespeare, Volume III: The Tragedies


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