inveterate

(redirected from inveterately)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
This then, is the crux of my argument: following today's America so inveterately makes the state of France in its near future a parlous one.
While Professor Stone remained inveterately peripatetic, he also constituted Sydney Law School, and its Department of Jurisprudence and International Law, as a centre for excellence for legal and jurisprudential scholarship; to here I rather irreverently borrow the Onida-TV hype: Julius Stone was the ' owner's pride,' and 'neighbour's envy.
She posits ignorance as being inveterately intertwined with knowledges which, in fact, give birth to ignorance: "there exists .
My father frequently, even inveterately, marked in his library, those lines or phrases that appealed to, or interested him.
Koba the Dread also examines the magnetic spell that Marxism-Leninism was to exert over Western intellectuals, who shouted hurrah over its imagined triumphs and who roundly, inveterately, either denied or justified its many homicidal predations.
I fear his habits tend inveterately to drain architecture .
43), and inveterately unresponsive, as when only timidly answering questions in class-all because "kids come to school immersed in a consumer mentality" (p.
Morris, like Smith, a Lenin School "kid" (though somewhat older), was too acerbic, truculent, and inveterately factional to be seriously considered for the top job.
With few exceptions, music is inveterately hailed, by the commentators, for its singularity.
a)pathy, barbarism, and heathenism must give way to civilization and Christianity; stolid and unwielding in his nature, and inveterately wedded to the savage habits, customs, and prejudices in which he has been reared and trained, it is seldom the case that the full blood Indian of our hemisphere can, in immediate juxtaposition with a white population, be brought farther within the pale of civilization than to adopt its vices; too indolent to labor, and too weak to resist, he soon sinks into misery and despair.
A]t its heart always lies a polemical failure to understand someone else's discourse, someone else's pathos-charged lie that has appropriated the world and aspires to conceptualize it, a polemical failure to understand generally accepted, canonized, inveterately false languages with their lofty labels for things and events.
If the Irish love the sport of horseracing for its own sake, which they obviously do, they are nevertheless inveterately disposed to support their knowledge with a substantial fiscal interest.