(redirected from unvaryingly)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
The focus, almost unvaryingly, is on the real world, the actual practice of law, and the way that a particular problem, issue or rule actually works or would work in the places where law is practiced.
Unlike the tree's proliferation of rings, however, the Loch Ness narrative doesn't grow unvaryingly outward from a central origin, but breeds in divergent directions as if serving various social functions.
Urbane humor, visual wit, sophistication, innuendo and charm were all factors, but subtlety was surely the key component--that incomparable touch was unvaryingly a light one.
In each case, the urban gaze regards rural poor whites as inherently and unvaryingly archaic--as, that is, obsolete.
He was one of nature's gentlemen, as the saying goes, unvaryingly polite and modest to a fault.
As discussed, private equity funds are almost unvaryingly limited partnerships.
The unvaryingly antagonistic Male is forever victimizing the endlessly suppressed and suffering Female.
Likewise, the subjects with lower levels of maxATP unvaryingly demonstrate little to no methylation curve, indicating both sub-optimal methylation and an inability to produce phosphocreatine secondary to deficient ATP production.
A pro-plaintiff rule, such as one that supports internet users, may meet redistributive justice concerns if plaintiffs, on average, are poorer than defendants, but unless this is unvaryingly true, the redistribution will flow in the incorrect direction in a number of cases.
Chelsea may be relentless, as Ferguson has aptly described them, but they are usually unvaryingly relentless.
His strenuously archaic diction, his eccentric devotion to syllabic and quantitative measures, his bizarre attempts to simplify English spelling, as well as his unvaryingly placid manner, all obstruct the appreciation of his genius; but it is his happiness, a matter of conviction as well as temperament, that most repels contemporary readers.
What will not do, and what has so often been done, is to portray the City of London, as represented by its mayors and aldermen, who came from the ranks of the Great Companies, peers of men like Lonyson and Kettlewood, as implacably and unvaryingly opposed to playing, both as a new economic venture and as an attraction of civic life.