TucsonThough there are plenty of single men here, this perennially sunny city may not be the hottest spot to find a date.
Congress Already held in perennially low regard, Congress looked more inept and less in tune with Americans than ever before.
Castle is one of the perennially vanishing breed of northeastern moderate Republicans.
Haskins will perennially be attached to the indelible Saved By the Bell principal.
Northern Ireland was perennially plagued by superficial partisan reporting, when it was reported at all.
Of what was occurring at this time in that perennially miserable country I shall speak in a separate chapter.
Amidst all the chances and changes of life, He perennially satisfies.
It is perennially delightful; in France it has been dramatized, and is still played.
But the bulk of them perennially appears to have been typhus fever.
They are the perennially familiar instances of ignorance causing death because surgeons were tempted to operate too extensively.
1640s, "evergreen," formed in English from Latin perennis "lasting through the year (or years)," from per- "through" (see per) + annus "year" (see annual). Botanical sense of "Remaining alive through a number of years" is attested from 1670s; figurative meaning of "enduring, permanent" is from 1750. Related: Perennially. For vowel change, see biennial. The noun meaning "a perennial plant" is from 1763.
Adjective Living for three or more years.
Noun A perennial plant. Herbaceous perennials survive winter and drought as underground roots, rhizomes, bulbs, corms, or tubers. Woody perennials, including vines, shrubs, and trees, usually stop growing during winter and drought. Asters, irises, tulips, and peonies are familiar garden perennials. Compare annual, biennial.