immortally


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im·mor·tal

 (ĭ-môr′tl)
adj.
1. Not subject to death: immortal deities; the immortal soul.
2. Never to be forgotten; everlasting: immortal words.
3. Of or relating to immortality.
4. Biology Capable of indefinite growth or division. Used of cells in culture.
n.
1. One not subject to death.
2. One whose fame is enduring.

[Middle English, from Old French immortel, from Latin immortālis; see mer- in Indo-European roots.]

im·mor′tal·ly adv.
References in classic literature ?
Here the Emperor sent his minister for Li Po, and here the great lyrist set her mortal beauty to glow from the scented, flower-haunted balustrade immortally through the twilights yet to come.
After riding a few paces in silence, Napoleon turned to Berthier and said he wished to see how the news that he was talking to the Emperor himself, to that very Emperor who had written his immortally victorious name on the Pyramids, would affect this enfant du Don.
Be the foregone evil what it might, how could they doubt that their earthly lives and future destinies were conjoined when they beheld at once the material union, and the spiritual idea, in whom they met, and were to dwell immortally together; thoughts like these -- and perhaps other thoughts, which they did not acknowledge or define -- threw an awe about the child as she came onward.
Shousha will live immortally between the words he wrote for the people.
Horace put it immortally with his lapidary line: "Captive Greece led captive her fierce conqueror and introduced the arts into rude and rustic Latium.
There are certain relationships, a very few perhaps, in the world that are fixed, purely and immortally, in the realm of logic and mathematics.
In Cervantes's world, reading books leads to action and metamorphosis, so immortally embodied by Don Quixote.
Not only has she died; now he sees that his love for her is not immortally strong.
Citing influences like the equally eclectic New Orleans-based Hurray For The Riff Raff and, of course, The Band (surely an immortally unimpeachable source), Spirit Family Reunion drag in elements of country, folk, blues and what they term "open-door gospel.
You have to look at Lucy as a little bit of a metaphor for a young, modern female--we've kind of gone from Nancy Drew to The Hunger Games, so who are we, as immortally young women?
The idea of writings functioning as mediumship--making possible a vivid preservation of the past with the persons peopling it then as if alive now--was brilliantly suggested by Jane Campion (Keats 2009), who, when reading John Keats's letters to Fanny Brawne, had precisely the vivid impression that the persons in the text were flesh-and-blood people, immortally present in the words of the texts--this is in fact how she could reconstitute a version of that past in the movie Bright Star (2009).
As Pentecostalism is now beginning to create inroads into progressive politics in Nigeria, perhaps we all should begin to behave like Awolowo, the politician who 'dreamed immortally of tomorrow', but remember to call on the pastors to pray to make it work.