invincible

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But be very, very careful if you are not one of the invincibly ignorant.
In 1942 the Japanese were driving invincibly southward from Singapore.
On the allegorical level, Alcina's immortality represents the irrepressibility of desire and attests to the invincibly seductive power of a beautiful desired object.
He lunges at once as only a stallion can--swiftly, invincibly, as if escape and freedom can be found only in the destruction of all that is human, all that smells human, and all that humans have made.
The vast works, invincibly sinister even in decay, may become the very abomination of desolation - rusty furnaces, rotting railway trucks, overturned engines, rank weeds.
And why is the electorate so invincibly ignorant of any such code, allowing the president to rail about the degeneracy of the September 2001 hijackers and completely foreclose the possibility of anyone saying, "Well, this is what happens when you have been corrupted by fifty years of a Cold War"?
She continued: 'There should be no rush to war but we should be invincibly committed to backing the authority of the United Nations this time, and not backing off.
The more we know about the depressing conditions of Faulkner's life at the time, the more Old Ben starts to represent a coded effort on the invincibly anachronistic Faulkner's part--the same Faulkner who had written "I am the best in America, by God"--to lash out at the "little puny humans" who vainly "swarmed and hacked" at the edges of his work and property by either attacking his books or simply ignoring them.
Creator Robert Rodi (the novelist behind such titles as Kept Boy mid Fag Hag) says that Go-Go is "a gabby Italian party boy" and that he's "everything I wish I'd been when I was 20--utterly fearless, sexually adventurous, and invincibly happy.
When a penitent is invincibly ignorant in regard to some of these duties, the confessor should not instruct him unless he has good reason to think that his advice will be heeded, lest what was purely a material sin should become a formal sin.
Agee praises the film for representing "the Law as an invincibly corrupt and terrifying force before which mere victims, whether innocent or guilty, can only stand helpless and aghast" (580).
Muller writes in The Spirit of Tragedy (1956): "Almost all readers today are struck by how crude his drama is, and how invincibly abominable his taste.