Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
References in classic literature ?
Inexpressible grief, and pity, and terror pursued him, and he came away as if he was a criminal after seeing her.
Having given some further directions, and intimates that he should call again the next day, he departed; to my grief: I felt so sheltered and befriended while he sat in the chair near my pillow; and as he closed the door after him, all the room darkened and my heart again sank: inexpressible sadness weighed it down.
He loved Burns, too, and he used to read aloud from him, I must own, to my inexpressible weariness.
His eyes were fixed on the young man in terror, and he immediately descended from the vehicle in an inexpressible state of agitation.
She gave no sign that she had heard, though the expression of her eyes changed to one of inexpressible loathing as she started to turn away.
There was a show of gratitude and worship in his attachment to my mother, differing wholly from the doting fondness of age, for it was inspired by reverence for her virtues and a desire to be the means of, in some degree, recompensing her for the sorrows she had endured, but which gave inexpressible grace to his behaviour to her.
I am sensible of inexpressible affront, and deliberate aggravation of inexpressible affront, and I am angry.
I should have had inexpressible pleasure, I should have taken inexpressible interest, in promoting it.
The book shows how words were used to persuade and inform people, became incentives to find ways of expressing the apparently inexpressible, brought the development of ways to control communication, and last, but not least, demonstrated how words put people in such a bellicose frame of mind in the first place.
The scenic beauty of this country is boundless and inexpressible in plain words.
All kinds of thoughts were crisscrossing my mind but I knew there was nothing there but inexpressible anguish.
The sheer joy of doing what you believe is right is inexpressible.