verb (used without object), swerved, swerv·ing.
verb (used with object), swerved, swerv·ing.
Origin of swerve
Examples from the Web for unswervingly
You are not exactly unfaithful servants; you are too blindly, unswervingly faithful.Problems of Expansion|Whitelaw Reid
Charles's deadliest foe was Louis of France, who was unswervingly bent on his destruction.The Story of Switzerland|Lina Hug
Unswervingly Christ held along, doing right because it was right.
Naturally, therefore, he seized the first favorable occasion to apply them vigorously and unswervingly.The Inside Story Of The Peace Conference|Emile Joseph Dillon
How such a creation of the devil's can love you so unswervingly is more than I can fathom.Brothers of Peril|Theodore Goodridge Roberts
Word Origin for swerve
early 13c., "to depart, make off;" early 14c., "to turn aside, deviate from a straight course," probably from Old English sweorfan "to rub, scour, file" (but sense development is difficult to trace), from Proto-Germanic *swerbanan (cf Old Norse sverfa "to scour, file," Old Saxon swebran "to wipe off"), from PIE root *swerbh-. Cognate words in other Germanic languages (cf. Old Frisian swerva "to creep," Middle Dutch swerven "to rove, stray") suggests the sense of "go off, turn aside" may have existed in Old English, though unrecorded. Related: Swerved; swerving.
1741, from swerve (v.).