inextinguishable


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There will be tumult at the door of the legislative chamber; there will be an implacable struggle within it, intellectual confusion, the end of all morality, violence among the proponents of special interests, fierce electoral struggles, accusations, recriminations, jealousies, and inextinguishable hatreds; .
The Mandelas had got wind of Solarway's inextinguishable candles; and it seems they wanted more.
He was a cycling and skiing enthusiast, and throughout his life he professed an inextinguishable love for the steeps, the rivers, and the stars.
65) This inextinguishable allegiance to the Iowa Constitution will continue to fuel us in our journey on the parabolic path of equal justice.
In Mann it is an essential aspect of his central theme, which one might here define as his sense of an inherent and ultimately inextinguishable criminal violence in male humanity: his heroes may struggle against it and even appear to succeed, but we are left with the sense that it has been suppressed rather than annihilated; his villains are those who don't struggle.
But when a poem is written, it becomes a singular entity with an inextinguishable and unalterable life of its own.
The emergence of inextinguishable debt replicates other troubling aspects of contemporary life.
How could I ever dream again of her dining-room as of an inconceivable place, when I could not make the least movement in my mind without crossing a path of that inextinguishable ray cast backward ad infinitum, into my own most distant past, by the lobster a l'americaine which I had just been eating?
Shivani's first collection of stories, Anatolia, captured the reading public with its intensity' and dark commentary on inextinguishable idealism riddled with fanaticism and stubborn hypocrisy in his Indian and Pakistani characters.
Rather, it is an "explosive popular mass animated by an inextinguishable spirit with a will for liberation and sacrifice which alone holds the reins of initiative on the ground.
What is fundamental about these "walls" (tapies, in Catalan, as it happens) is not so much the plastic characteristics of their textural qualities or the nuances of their colors; nor are the represented objects or the scribbled graphics important in themselves (though in their very semiotics if not their content, Tapies's "graffiti" might be said to have smuggled in from the streets and onto the walls of the museum the ubiquitous defacements that were the inextinguishable flame of Catalan political aspirations during the Franco regime).
But it is facing those dangers and overcoming them that lies at the very kernel of its inextinguishable appeal.