intransigent

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Even in the intransigently antiroyalist climate of the early republic, a consideration of how to style Washington hinted at the deep attachment to monarchy.
Larry intransigently stood his ground and never gave an inch while the firestorm raged around him.
Far more remarkably, Jacoby does not mention Ayn Rand--the best-selling novelist and philosopher who stood intransigently for reason and against faith, and whose fiction and nonfiction works have been steadily selling precisely since the end of World War II.
Because politically engaged theologies seem to turn the religious imagination in the opposite direction, Ratzinger has always been intransigently suspicious of them.
Having implicitly distanced himself from "politically-driven criticism" (2-3), he takes throughout the book an intransigently anticommercial position.
nor hurr[ies]" in a mature prosody like "life's simple prose," even if intransigently lyrical and giddy in parts.
In other cases, Sefchovich's approach is deductive, as when, toward the end of the volume, she steps back and attempts to answer the question as to why Mexican social reality is so intransigently grounded in the lie.
This term is more apt than materialism, since Christians have an intransigently high regard for material reality as inherently good; indeed, as that which the soul shapes into form.
Today could see someone behave as intransigently as you.
On the contrary, it is a momentary outcome, which one should intransigently struggle against.
Winters was famous for his bracing criticism of modernist writers, but his tutelage seems to have had unexpected consequences in the cases of Peck and Matthias, who have proved themselves more or less intransigently wedded to high modernist modes of juxtaposition and literary and historical allusion.
Saxon and Norman, English and Scottish factions do indeed hint at something of the accommodations to come much later in history, but even these are rudely and inefficiently sketched; the Jew and the Arab figure much more intransigently as incarnations of the other who is in the first instance (which we must soon complicate) also the enemy.