- implant denture,
Origin of implacable
Examples from the Web for implacable
Esther and Mordecai confront a hostile host society and an implacable bureaucracy.
Norm is a symbol of implacable corporate power—preening, surgically perfected, casually domineering.
And so DeMint, an implacable foe of Obamacare, will now get paid to run the organization that helped incubate Obamacare.
Abandoned its implacable opposition to the International Red Cross.Obama Does Delicate Dance on Historic Visit to Burma|Lennox Samuels|November 19, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Within a sentence, Funes and his implacable memory are dead, as is God.Aleksandar Hemon on Jorge Luis Borges’s ‘Funes the Memorious’|Aleksandar Hemon|September 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
"At your service, my dear friend," replied he; and from that instant his "dear friend" became his implacable enemy.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 3 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
But there was a nobility and an implacable sense of justice about this singular religieux which conquered me completely.Tales of Secret Egypt|Sax Rohmer
He turned away without shaking hands, but it struck her that he was not implacable.The Yukon Trail|William MacLeod Raine
Implacable, and I was now divided from him by no silver or brick-coloured sea!The Purple Land|W. H. Hudson
During the earlier years of the colony the Kolosh were implacable enemies.The Story of Sitka|C. L. Andrews
early 15c., from Old French implacable, from Latin implacabilis "unappeasable," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + placabilis "easily appeased" (see placate). Related: Implacably.