verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of conquer
Examples from the Web for unconquerable
“A nation of homeowners, of people who own a real share in their land, is unconquerable,” he maintained.
A nation of homeowners,” Franklin Roosevelt believed, “of people who own a real share in their land, is unconquerable.In the Future We'll All Be Renters: America's Disappearing Middle Class|Joel Kotkin|August 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"Surely," as Lamb said, "there must be some other world in which our unconquerable purpose" of retrenchment shall be realized.Seeing and Hearing|George W. E. Russell
C——'s aversion to undertake anything where he was not entirely his own master was unconquerable.Five Years in New Zealand|Robert B. Booth
He looked round despairingly, as if for some way to redeem his existence from that unconquerable feeling.Under Western Eyes|Joseph Conrad
It was a loathsome obligation, and was performed with unconquerable reluctance.Edgar Huntley|Charles Brockden Brown
I have an unconquerable aversion to red in slippers or stockings; it will even cause impotence.Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Volume 5 (of 6)|Havelock Ellis
British Dictionary definitions for unconquerable
Derived Formsconquerable, adjectiveconquerableness, nounconquering, adjectiveconqueror, noun
Word Origin for conquer
Idioms and Phrases with unconquerable
see divide and conquer.