- inch along
Origin of incessant
Examples from the Web for incessant
Still “Happy,” truthfully, should have been a shoo-in for Record of the Year given its incessant popularity this past year.10 Biggest Grammy Award Snubs and Surprises: Meghan Trainor, Miley Cyrus & More|Kevin Fallon|December 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His New York accent slices through the incessant hum of voices.The Holy Grail of Comic Books Hid in Plain Site at New York Comic Con|Sujay Kumar|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the art world, it is fostered by an incessant rain of numbers in the media whenever an art star comes to its attention.Graffiti Artists Turn on Banksy: The Rise of Art Hate|Anthony Haden-Guest|August 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
None of your answers to the incessant questions about the bet come off as douchey.Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill on ‘22 Jump Street,’ Penis Kissing, and Julie Andrews’s Boobs|Kevin Fallon|June 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Sometimes, one tires of the incessant cable news punditry; the same talking heads spouting the same talking points.
The coming and going are incessant, both of worshippers and tourists, units and companies.A Wanderer in Venice|E.V. Lucas
Their incessant turbulence gave Egypt time to breathe and to organise new combinations.
Far away over the horizon is an incessant flicker like summer lightning, very faint but quite continuous.Letters from France|C. E. W. Bean
These made themselves notable for the untiring energy with which they devoted themselves to their incessant duties.South Africa and the Transvaal War, Vol. IV (of 6)|Louis Creswicke
Five hours' incessant work; wearisome; thank God when twilight comes.Woman's Endurance|A.D.L.
Word Origin for incessant
mid-15c., from Old French incessant (mid-14c.), from Late Latin incessantem (nominative incessans) "unceasing," from Latin in- "not" (see in- (1)) + cessantem (nominative cessans), present participle of cessare "cease" (see cease). Related: Incessantly (early 15c.).