unavoidable


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Related to unavoidable: Unavoidable Costs

un·a·void·a·ble

 (ŭn′ə-voi′də-bəl)
adj.
Impossible to avoid; inevitable. See Synonyms at certain.

un′a·void′a·bil′i·ty, un′a·void′a·ble·ness n.
un′a·void′a·bly adv.

unavoidable

(ˌʌnəˈvɔɪdəbəl)
adj
1. unable to be avoided; inevitable
2. (Law) law not capable of being declared null and void
ˌunaˌvoidaˈbility, ˌunaˈvoidableness n
ˌunaˈvoidably adv

un•a•void•a•ble

(ˌʌn əˈvɔɪ də bəl)

adj.
unable to be avoided; inescapable: an unavoidable delay.
[1570–80]
un`a•void`a•bil′i•ty, un`a•void′a•ble•ness, n.
un`a•void′a•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.unavoidable - impossible to avoid or evade:"inescapable conclusion"unavoidable - impossible to avoid or evade:"inescapable conclusion"; "an ineluctable destiny"; "an unavoidable accident"
inevitable - incapable of being avoided or prevented; "the inevitable result"

unavoidable

adjective inevitable, inescapable, inexorable, sure, certain, necessary, fated, compulsory, obligatory, bound to happen, ineluctable Managers said the job losses were unavoidable.

unavoidable

adjective
Bound to happen:
Translations
nevyhnutelný
uundgåelig
väistämätön
neizbježan
避けられない
불가피한
neizogiben
oundviklig
ที่หลีกเลี่ยงไม่ได้
không thể tránh được

unavoidable

[ˌʌnəˈvɔɪdəbl] ADJinevitable, ineludible

unavoidable

[ˌʌnəˈvɔɪdəbəl] adjinévitable

unavoidable

adjunvermeidlich, unvermeidbar; conclusion, consequencezwangsläufig, unausweichlich

unavoidable

[ˌʌnəˈvɔɪdəbl] adjinevitabile

unavoidable

لا مَنَاصَ مِنْهُ nevyhnutelný uundgåelig unvermeidlich αναπόφευκτος inevitable väistämätön inévitable neizbježan inevitabile 避けられない 불가피한 onvermijdelijk uunngåelig nieunikniony inevitável неизбежный oundviklig ที่หลีกเลี่ยงไม่ได้ kaçınılmaz không thể tránh được 不可避免的

unavoidable

a. inevitable, que no se puede evitar.

unavoidable

adj inevitable
References in classic literature ?
The explanation is simple enough and ought to satisfy you that the misadventure was unavoidable.
They are unavoidable at this moment, standing, as you do, on the outer verge of your long seclusion, and peopling the world with ugly shapes, which you will soon find to be as unreal as the giants and ogres of a child's story-book.
Though, in these cases, the direction taken by any one whale be straight as a surveyor's parallel, and though the line of advance be strictly confined to its own unavoidable, straight wake, yet the arbitrary vein in which at these times he is said to swim, generally embraces some few miles in width (more or less, as the vein is presumed to expand or contract); but never exceeds the visual sweep from the whale-ship's mast-heads, when circumspectly gliding along this magic zone.
A large whale's case generally yields about five hundred gallons of sperm, though from unavoidable circumstances, considerable of it is spilled, leaks, and dribbles away, or is otherwise irrevocably lost in the ticklish business of securing what you can.
That the executive head of a nation should be a person of lofty character and extraordinary ability, was manifest and indisputable; that none but the Deity could select that head unerr- ingly, was also manifest and indisputable; that the Deity ought to make that selection, then, was likewise manifest and indisputable; consequently, that He does make it, as claimed, was an unavoidable deduction.
Goddard's unavoidable absences, and raise her spirits by representing how much Mr.
Though her late conversation with her daughter-in-law had made her resolve on remaining at Norland no longer than was unavoidable, it had not produced the smallest effect on her in that point to which it principally tended.
Nine more speaking characters were left to be fitted with representatives; and with that unavoidable necessity the serious troubles began.
If any unavoidable change has come, in the sequence of time, upon our married life, you are not to blame.
That the secret must be confided to Herbert as a matter of unavoidable necessity, even if I could have put the immense relief I should derive from sharing it with him out of the question, was plain to me.
It was a journey of fifteen days through part of the country possessed by the Galles, which made it necessary to take troops with us for our security; yet, notwithstanding this precaution, the hazard of the expedition appeared so great, that our friends bid us farewell with tears, and looked upon us as destined to unavoidable destruction.
But in a state of disunion (as has been fully shown in another place), the contrary of this supposition would become not only probable, but almost unavoidable.