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Incapable of being eradicated.

in′e·rad′i·ca·bil′i·ty n.
in′e·rad′i·ca·bly adv.
References in classic literature ?
Yet there was something ineradicably ambiguous about that man.
But the curious thing was that he had never learnt to speak French passably, and he kept in his shabby clothes bought at La Belle Jardiniere an ineradicably English appearance.
We are, all of us, creatures of habit, and when the seeming necessity for schooling ourselves in new ways ceases to exist, we fall naturally and easily into the manners and customs which long usage has implanted ineradicably within us.
This seal had been stamped upon him again, and ineradicably, on his second return from the Wild, when the long famine was over and there was fish once more in the village of Grey Beaver.
In Modernity and Ambivalence, Zygmunt Bauman (1991) analyzed how many in late modernity in particular have realized that the world is inherently and ineradicably ambivalent.
And crucially, they don't blight the atmosphere with excess carbon dioxide - which is what it's all about because if we don't get our emissions under control there may in the future be many landscapes left ineradicably blighted by a changed and hostile climate.
The Dual Monarchy was ineradicably flawed, hopelessly unprepared, executed its plans ineptly.
Second, if liberalism is ineradicably imperial--or hegemonic, if we're being polite--it is also true that the only secure liberal order is one upheld by offshore balancing rather than crusading on land.
In Chapter 5 Wallace describes the bourgeois predicament: the basis for affirming 'our' lives is ineradicably polluted by our complicity in 'social and economic disparities that we cannot possibly endorse' (187).
It is a perennial symbolic and speculative mode in which we articulate the contradictions and anxieties which are ineradicably part of the human condition.
It is the case that many Shakespearean texts culminate in an attenuated conservative solution to the problems that they pose, although Grady's "impure aesthetics" opens up the possibility of a reading of "form" that transcends significantly, the claim of Macherey and Balibar that the literary text is "both a material outcome and a particular ideological effect, or rather the production of a material outcome stamped with a particular ideological effect which marks it ineradicably.
Presented in four chapters, the third one, "North, South, East, and West" (until September 15) traces the influx of Jews to Lawndale and city neighborhoods and the later "white flight" that ineradicably changed them, [mages include a 15-foot hand-drawn diagram of a bygone shopping street, with individual stores drawn in.