He had known nothing of the bitterness of defeat, the losing battle with fate, the inexorableness of bereavement.
She would have exulted in making them feel his inexorableness.
It was he, in his inexorableness, close shut up against any appeal or argument, that was the superior now.
The inexorableness of a great will was present in the room as an actual thing.
It seems to have the quality of inexorableness that duty has.
And then, in a sudden flash of illumination, he saw precisely wherein that sense of inexorableness lay.
It was always—punctually, inevitably, with the inexorableness of a mechanical law—it was always the wrong thing that struck him.
The inexorableness of Dante is nowhere more dreadful than in the eighth Canto of the Inferno.
That doctrine, however, does not go well together with the belief in the universality and inexorableness of suffering.
He will defend the inexorableness of his reasoning, but the premises may change.
1550s, from Middle French inexorable and directly from Latin inexorabilis "that cannot be moved by entreaty," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + exorabilis "able to be entreated," from exorare "to prevail upon," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + orare "pray" (see orator). Related: Inexorably; inexorability.