immortally


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im·mor·tal

 (ĭ-môr′tl)
adj.
1. Not subject to death: immortal deities; the immortal soul.
2. Never to be forgotten; everlasting: immortal words.
3. Of or relating to immortality.
4. Biology Capable of indefinite growth or division. Used of cells in culture.
n.
1. One not subject to death.
2. One whose fame is enduring.

[Middle English, from Old French immortel, from Latin immortālis; see mer- in Indo-European roots.]

im·mor′tal·ly adv.
References in classic literature ?
Be the foregone evil what it might, how could they doubt that their earthly lives and future destinies were conjoined when they beheld at once the material union, and the spiritual idea, in whom they met, and were to dwell immortally together; thoughts like these -- and perhaps other thoughts, which they did not acknowledge or define -- threw an awe about the child as she came onward.
Here the Emperor sent his minister for Li Po, and here the great lyrist set her mortal beauty to glow from the scented, flower-haunted balustrade immortally through the twilights yet to come.
After riding a few paces in silence, Napoleon turned to Berthier and said he wished to see how the news that he was talking to the Emperor himself, to that very Emperor who had written his immortally victorious name on the Pyramids, would affect this enfant du Don.
Your perambulating pensioner has never had the gift for sport, but he loves the poetry of cricket - photos of whiskered Victorians hanging immortally on pavilion walls, timber floors, wet ham, shelled eggs and salad teas with those tomatoes sliced with surgical precision, the smell of linseed, sweat and beer.
He had a short life, but he had his name immortally recorded in the annals of those struggling for a better future," it said in an online statement
The tautological DECEASED will be replaced by CEASED or IMMORTALLY CHALLENGED OTHER, and an INVALID will be called a VALID, somebody with a legitimate claim to quality healthcare.
Austen has this capacity to animate, to create intense life ex nihilo, life not tangible in any conventional sense but yet vividly and immortally so.
The dead one was "divine" on earth, "As thy soul shall immortally be .
They produce folk heroes like Ossie Ardiles, whose legs, immortally, went all trembly at Wembley.