They made their cruises in open boats, exposed to all the inclemencies of the weather, and captured their prizes by boarding.
He was exposed, all at once, to the inclemencies of the Infinitudes.
The branches above are also protected from the rain and inclemencies of the weather.
Most of them live well, and are protected against the inclemencies of the weather.
The slaves, naked and starved, often fall victims to the inclemencies of the weather.
Once removed from the soil and exposed to the inclemencies of the weather, the pupa would inevitably perish.
But the impulse to sing was strong, and triumphed over modesty and even the inclemencies of sea and sky.
It is, however, at best a very imperfect shelter against the inclemencies of the seasons.
How could I be otherwise here, sheltered from the inclemencies of the weather?
They display no ingenuity with the object of securing protection from the inclemencies of the atmosphere.
severe, unrelenting; cruel
Latin in- + clementem 'mild'
1660s, from French inclément and directly from Latin inclementem (nominative inclemens) "harsh, unmerciful," from in- "not, opposite of, without" (see in- (1)) + clementem "mild, placid." "Limitation to weather is curious" [Weekley].