Latin adjective, "unconquered, unsubdued, invincible."
You had the luxury of playing the late, great Nelson Mandela in invictus.
Cressida caught the royal press pack by surprise when she showed up at The invictus Games last week.
This is more Changeling than invictus, as far as director Eastwood is concerned.
Or perhaps you recognize him from Flags of Our Fathers, Gran Torino, or invictus.
Prince Harry today turned out to support the first day of selection for the invictus Games for wounded servicemen and women.
The spirit of such men as he, and of such nations as his beloved Belgium, is well expressed in Henley's now famous "invictus."
"invictus" is the characteristic epithet of the solar divinities.
A paper was found one morning on the door of Montrose's lodgings bearing the inscription, invictus armis verbis vincitur.
Satis vixi; invictus enim morior—I have lived enough; I die unvanquished.
The passive participle of contemno has the sense of an adjective in -bilis, like invictus and many others.
A popular poem from the late nineteenth century by the English author William Ernest Henley. Invictus is Latin for “unconquered.” The speaker in the poem proclaims his strength in the face of adversity:
My head is bloody, but unbowed....
I am the master of my fate;
I am the captain of my soul.