inevitably


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in·ev·i·ta·ble

 (ĭn-ĕv′ĭ-tə-bəl)
adj.
1. Impossible to avoid or prevent; certain to happen. See Synonyms at certain.
2. Invariably occurring or appearing; predictable: the inevitable changes of the seasons.

in·ev′i·ta·bil′i·ty, in·ev′i·ta·ble·ness n.
in·ev′i·ta·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.inevitably - in such a manner as could not be otherwise; "it is necessarily so"; "we must needs by objective"
2.inevitably - by necessity; "the situation slid inescapably toward disaster "

inevitably

adverb unavoidably, naturally, necessarily, surely, certainly, as a result, automatically, consequently, of necessity, perforce, inescapably, as a necessary consequence Inevitably, the proposal is running into difficulties.
Translations
حَتْما، حَتْمِيَّا
samozřejmě
poikkeuksettavääjäämättävääjäämättömästiväistämättömästi
óhjákvæmilega
nevyhnutne
neizogibno
kaçınılmaz şekilde

inevitably

[ɪnˈevɪtəblɪ] ADVinevitablemente, forzosamente
as inevitably happenscomo siempre ocurre ...

inevitably

[ɪnˈɛvɪtəbli] adv [lead to, result in] → inévitablement, fatalement
inevitably ... → inévitablement ..., fatalement ...

inevitably

advzwangsläufig; if it’s inevitably the case that …wenn es notgedrungenerweise or zwangsläufig so sein muss, dass …; inevitably rising priceszwangsläufig steigende Preise; one question inevitably leads to anothereine Frage zieht unweigerlich weitere nach sich; talk inevitably turned to politicsdas Gespräch kam unweigerlich or zwangsläufig auf Politik; inevitably, he got drunk/was latees konnte ja nicht ausbleiben, dass er sich betrank/zu spät kam; as inevitably happens on these occasionswie es bei solchen Anlässen immer ist

inevitably

[ɪnˈɛvɪtəblɪ] advinevitabilmente
as inevitably happens ... → come immancabilmente succede...

inevitable

(inˈevitəbl) adjective
that cannot be avoided; certain to happen, be done, said, used etc. The Prime Minister said that war was inevitable.
inˌevitaˈbility noun
inˈevitably adverb
as you might expect. Inevitably the train was late.
References in classic literature ?
Death was preferable to captivity; and if taken by storm, we must inevitably be devoted to destruction.
A few strokes of the axe were sufficient to clear it; but at the first stroke it was apparent that the striker was also losing his hold upon the shore, and that he must inevitably be carried away with the tossing debris.
Hence, too, might be drawn a weighty lesson from the little-regarded truth, that the act of the passing generation is the germ which may and must produce good or evil fruit in a far-distant time; that, together with the seed of the merely temporary crop, which mortals term expediency, they inevitably sow the acorns of a more enduring growth, which may darkly overshadow their posterity.
He possessed no power of thought no depth of feeling, no troublesome sensibilities: nothing, in short, but a few commonplace instincts, which, aided by the cheerful temper which grew inevitably out of his physical well-being, did duty very respectably, and to general acceptance, in lieu of a heart.
He struck her, inevitably, as gallant and splendid, but what took her most of all and gave her the courage she afterward showed was that he put the whole thing to her as a kind of favor, an obligation he should gratefully incur.
Long exile from Christendom and civilization inevitably restores a man to that condition in which God placed him, i.
Such unintermitted strainings upon the planted iron must sooner or later inevitably extract it.
It is all theirs--it comes to them; just as all the springs pour into streamlets, and the streamlets into rivers, and the rivers into the oceans--so, automatically and inevitably, all the wealth of society comes to them.
When I go out of the house for a walk, uncertain as yet whither I will bend my steps, and submit myself to my instinct to decide for me, I find, strange and whimsical as it may seem, that I finally and inevitably settle southwest, toward some particular wood or meadow or deserted pasture or hill in that direction.
The class to which she belonged had to read a difficult chapter of Scripture in rotation, and the various members spent an arduous Sabbath afternoon counting out verses according to their seats in the pew, and practicing the ones that would inevitably fall to them.
Used only to a large house himself, and without ever thinking how many advantages and accommodations were attached to its size, he could be no judge of the privations inevitably belonging to a small one.
Her mind was inevitably at liberty; her thoughts could not be chained elsewhere; and the past and the future, on a subject so interesting, must be before her, must force her attention, and engross her memory, her reflection, and her fancy.