Posthumus, our years glide fleetly away, nor can piety stay wrinkles and advancing age and unvanquished death.
The other, unvanquished but indignant, withdrew slowly, with every quill on end.
All that remained for them was to meet their fate heroically and with an unvanquished spirit.
Shall the grandson of a famous man, and the child of the unvanquished, be too weak to endure a slight gust of adversity?
In their souls burnt an unquenchable fire, the fire of hope; they stirred it night and day with the song of the unvanquished.
early 14c., from Old French venquis (past tense), and vencus (p.p.), from veintre "defeat," from Latin vincere "defeat" (see victor). Influenced in Middle English by Middle French vainquiss-, present stem of vainquir "conquer," from Old French vainkir, alteration of veintre. Related: Vanquished; vanquishing.