verb (used with object), var·ied, var·y·ing.
verb (used without object), var·ied, var·y·ing.
Origin of vary
Examples from the Web for unvarying
But that unvarying scrutiny was harder to bear, and at last, in desperation, she made a quivering appeal.Rosa Mundi and Other Stories|Ethel M. Dell
With varying fortunes, but unvarying purpose, the loyal States pursued the contest.
No animal can be kept for any length of time in health, if restricted to one unvarying routine of diet.A Treatise on Sheep:|Ambrose Blacklock
Warfare is an art, not a science; it knows no unvarying laws, and possesses neither specifics nor panaceas.Story of the War in South Africa|Captain A. T. Mahan, U.S.N.
Her beautifully chiselled lips now drooped in pathetic and habitual pain, her pallor was constant and unvarying.The Soul Stealer|Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
British Dictionary definitions for unvarying
verb varies, varying or varied
Word Origin for vary
Word Origin and History for unvarying
mid-14c. (transitive); late 14c. (intransitive), from Old French varier, from Latin variare "change, alter, make different," from varius "varied, different, spotted;" perhaps related to varus "bent, crooked, knock-kneed," and varix "varicose vein," from a PIE root *wer- (1) "high raised spot or other bodily infirmity" (cf. Old English wearte "wart," Swedish varbulde "pus swelling," Latin verruca "wart"). Related: Varied; varying.