- indolent bubo,
- indoor baseball,
- indoor soccer
Origin of indomitable
Examples from the Web for indomitable
She is a great role model and absolutely representative of the archaeologists I met in her indomitable drive.
If there was a problem, Louis B. Mayer, the indomitable head of MGM, would fix it.
Anne Frank was a Holocaust victim who inspired millions with her indomitable spirit.
Anne Frank was a Holocaust victim who inspired millions with her bravery, intelligence, and indomitable spirit.
Have you ever in your life met a child as cheerful, spookily intelligent, unselfish, or indomitable as little Shirley?Shirley Temple Survived Being the Biggest Child Star of All Time With Wit and Grace|Malcolm Jones|February 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As he thought of this he felt almost crushed to the earth by an indomitable bashfulness and conviction of his own unworthiness.The Small House at Allington|Anthony Trollope
Had Dr. Livingstone been in good health, his usual hardihood and indomitable spirit had answered it in a summary way.How I Found Livingstone|Henry M. Stanley
The indomitable spirit of Jackson was communicated fast to all his men.The Scouts of Stonewall|Joseph A. Altsheler
But Miss Sutton, with the good-natured and indomitable aggression of her genius, set this supposition at rest.IT and Other Stories|Gouverneur Morris
Mr Walter Crane speaks of his "indomitable gaiety and spirits which kept all going, especially in our country outings."Garden-Craft Old and New|John D. Sedding
Word Origin for indomitable
1630s, from Late Latin indomitabilis "untameable," from in- "not, opposite of, without" (see in- (1)) + *domitabilis, from Latin domitare, frequentative of domare "to tame" (see tame). Related: Indomitably.