unflinchingly


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Related to unflinchingly: knavish

un·flinch·ing

 (ŭn-flĭn′chĭng)
adj.
Showing neither fear nor indecision; resolute.

un·flinch′ing·ly adv.
un·flinch′ing·ness n.
Translations
بدون إسْتِسْلام للصُّعوبات
neochvějně
hårdnakket
megingathatatlanul
óhagganlega
ürkmedenyılmadan

unflinchingly

[ˈʌnˈflɪntʃɪŋlɪ] ADVimpávidamente, resueltamente

unflinchingly

unflinching

(anˈflintʃiŋ) adjective
not yielding etc because of pain, danger, difficulty etc. his unflinching courage/determination.
unˈflinchingly adverb
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Her eyes met it unflinchingly, with the steely steadiness of the eyes of an eagle.
I," he said, looking at me unflinchingly, with his old sardonic grin - "I am looking for something to do.
She is not what in common parlance is called a lady," said Angel, unflinchingly, "for she is a cottager's daughter, as I am proud to say.
He sat unflinchingly at the window with a patience which Mrs.
Archer and Janey, in the course of their visits to Europe, had so unflinchingly lived up to this principle, and met the friendly advances of their fellow-travellers with an air of such impenetrable reserve, that they had almost achieved the record of never having exchanged a word with a "foreigner" other than those employed in hotels and railway-stations.
She breathes quickly and heavily, but she stands as unflinchingly as ever he has seen her in the midst of her grandest company.
She met my eye as unflinchingly as if her bosom had been steeled with conscious innocence.
I felt myself a match for the most ferocious bull in the herd, and I know, had such a bull charged upon me, that I should have met it unflinchingly and quite coolly, and I know that I should have killed it.
We are gradually and laboriously learning the ill-manners of staring them unflinchingly in the face--not because such conduct is agreeable to us, but because it is the custom of the country and they say the girls like it.
For years he has gone on unflinchingly, filled with the most living faith and hope and charity, and I sometimes wonder whether they are any better now in his parish than they were under his predecessor, a man who smoked and drank beer from Monday morning to Saturday night, never did a stroke of work, and often kept the scanty congregation waiting on Sunday afternoons while he finished his postprandial nap.
She kept as far behind Denham as she could, and walked stiffly after him into a room blazing with unshaded lights, which fell upon a number of people, of different ages, sitting round a large dining-room table untidily strewn with food, and unflinchingly lit up by incandescent gas.
I knocked on his meagre chest with my fore knuckle, and fetched forth a weak, gaspy cough; but he looked at me unflinchingly, much like a defiant sparrow held in the hand.