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inappeasable

[in-uh-pee-zuh-buh l] /ˌɪn əˈpi zə bəl/
adjective
1.
unable to be soothed or appeased:
inappeasable anger.
Origin of inappeasable
1830-1840
First recorded in 1830-40; in-3 + appeasable
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for inappeasable
Historical Examples
  • Only the restlessness, the inappeasable longing in her heart had not changed.

    Life and Gabriella Ellen Glasgow
  • This perseverance and inappeasable enmity had been equalled before only by the Darling natives.

  • A low wail of inappeasable sorrow, an undertone of dirges, mingles with his gay melodies.

  • The fact seems to be, that, once upon a time, the good folks of Bordeaux were taken with an inappeasable desire to have a railway.

  • This intelligence threw him into silence, and again her eyes fed upon his firelit face with inappeasable hunger.

  • Upon the return to their homes, after the adjournment, they were not only met with universal scorn, but with inappeasable rage.

    The Memories of Fifty Years

    William H. Sparks
  • The anguish it caused a man so compressed, must have been terrible; the wrath it awakened, inappeasable.

    Mugby Junction Charles Dickens
  • I have a great and inappeasable desire to see for myself if all the nooks and corners of that place have given up their secrets.

    The Millionaire Baby

    Anna Katharine Green
  • The boys had their own beliefs about the different animals, and one of these concerned the inappeasable ferocity of the zebra.

    A Boy's Town W. D. Howells
  • The hideous curse was inappeasable, and the doomed victim spell-bound, powerless to resist.

    My Wife and I Harriet Beecher Stowe

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