- inch along
Origin of incessant
Examples from the Web for incessantly
And the standardized exam you are incessantly given to demonstrate these skills is the test known as being human.Big Business Bullies Americans into the Machinery of Common Core|James Poulos|March 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
During his captivity Ai paced so incessantly that by the time he got out, after 81 days, he had lost an estimated 26 pounds.
Shalke says he believes that Van der Sloot played poker so incessantly to feed his narcissism.
It is very simple: Texas, wearied with the incessantly renewed exactions of Mexico, has revolted to gain its liberty.The White Scalper|Gustave Aimard
Of this I incessantly think and dream, and am still tossed in a sea of doubt.'Zenobia|William Ware
Robinson is not a man suffering entire isolation; he has a companion, and the savages are incessantly making inroads around him.The Solitary of Juan Fernandez, or The Real Robinson Crusoe|Joseph Xavier Saintine
I have considered what I have written as mere trifles; and have incessantly studied to qualify myself for something better.Calamities and Quarrels of Authors|Isaac Disraeli
The rival popes were incessantly accusing each other of falsehood and all manner of wickedness.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume II (of 2)|John William Draper
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.).