immitigable

im·mit·i·ga·ble

 (ĭ-mĭt′ĭ-gə-bəl)
adj.
That cannot be mitigated: an immitigable loss.

im·mit′i·ga·bil′i·ty n.
im·mit′i·ga·bly adv.

immitigable

(ɪˈmɪtɪɡəbəl)
adj
rare unable to be mitigated; relentless; unappeasable
imˈmitigably adv
imˌmitigaˈbility n

im•mit•i•ga•ble

(ɪˈmɪt ɪ gə bəl)

adj.
not mitigable.
[1570–80; < Late Latin immītigābilis]
im•mit`i•ga•bil′i•ty, n.
im•mit′i•ga•bly, adv.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Those stern, immitigable features seemed to symbolize an evil influence, and so darkly to mingle the shadow of their presence with the sunshine of the passing hour, that no good thoughts or purposes could ever spring up and blossom there.
But this immitigable Minos cared only to examine whether they were plump enough to satisfy the Minotaur's appetite.
Death, the immitigable instructor in all Hawthorne's romances, reveals Zenobia's inestimable value.
In Shame and Necessity Bernard Williams captures the radicalism of such resurgent "Greekness," the way it commingles the immitigable and the unintelligible:
965 repatriation tax is essentially an immitigable tax.
Some risks are inherently immitigable one of them is the issue of nuclear weapons.
He inspires great hope in his followers and immitigable fear in his detractors.
The central focus of the narrative in question would emphasize that robotization, despite being ineluctable, is a challenge to prevail over and not an immitigable threat.
Jose Louis, Head, Enforcement Assistance, Wildlife Trust of India ( WTI), gave a different view on this, " We have seen through experience how mananimal conflicts can grow into immitigable situations.
(9) His conflation in "The Bear" of the "ancient and immitigable rules" (184) of the wilderness--"older than any recorded document" (183)--with "the Book" represents yet another entrapment of nature as ideology--as is the plantation--within the confines of a highly mythologized and symbolic order designed to ensure man's rightful position as hunter and master: "all the ancient rules and balances of hunter and hunted" (198).
its immitigable ferocity." Lincoln's repeated attempts to gain sympathy for slaves from his audience do not impress Kateb.
The opening poem, "First Fruit," is about a young daughter becoming aware of the inevitable death of one she deeply loves: "'But is my Daddy going to die?' /...she wracked the house with sobs and wouldn't hear / either rhyme or reason / as she choked on salt, immitigable tears." Lake's varying line lengths and rhymes reflect, both in syntax and in sound, the poem's unfolding story.