unappeasable


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References in classic literature ?
Oh, his unappeasable brow drives on towards one, whose duty tells him he cannot depart.
I do not hesitate to draw attention to Volume III of my INTERVENTION Series, and to the chapter on The Unappeasable Price of Appeasement.
America felt violent, unpredictable, and full of unappeasable rage.
These encroachments on the right of private property are justified in various ways, among them environmental protection, community property values, safety, and egalitarian social "justice," but all these are merely justifications for the seemingly unappeasable appetite of Big Government for more and more revenue streams.
By following through the Tractatus's building of a ladder to a metaphysical standpoint outside ordinary language but then throwing it away, we are to see that Wittgenstein both succumbed to and then overcame a drive toward metaphysics, and by identifying with him we are to see ourselves, our unappeasable metaphysical urge, and our world a new.
In so doing, he showed graphically how great and unappeasable that stony countenance could be for a man whose very soul was enmeshed in the Navy's intense honor culture.
There you will feel an unappeasable hunger for Christ's truth.
Kehl compares Wolfe's acute perception of loneliness to Fitzgerald's and notes in their work an unappeasable yearning, or Sehnsucht (309).
Unappeasable Longings: Hawthorne, Romance and the Disintegration of Coverdale's Self in The Blithedale Romanced New England Quarterly 64.
Nietzsche saw that among advanced civilizations, the ultimate collapse of the belief in God would create a vacuum that would be filled by secular ideology, the ranks of which would be filled by totalitarian politicians with a "Will to Power" that would produce a new kind of messiah, uninhibited by religious sanctions and with an unappeasable appetite for controlling mankind.
As functional objects become unusable, they perfectly represent the unappeasable nature of human desire.
The final regulations themselves were not a reflection of the beliefs and practices of the majority of Americans--or, notably, of American Catholics--but of an administration that had spent more than two years attempting to appease an unappeasable Catholic hierarchy and asking "how high" when its friends in the Catholic Health Association (CHA) demanded that it jump.