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Incapable of being eradicated.

in′e·rad′i·ca·bil′i·ty n.
in′e·rad′i·ca·bly adv.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
We are, all of us, creatures of habit, and when the seeming necessity for schooling ourselves in new ways ceases to exist, we fall naturally and easily into the manners and customs which long usage has implanted ineradicably within us.
But the curious thing was that he had never learnt to speak French passably, and he kept in his shabby clothes bought at La Belle Jardiniere an ineradicably English appearance.
Yet there was something ineradicably ambiguous about that man.
This seal had been stamped upon him again, and ineradicably, on his second return from the Wild, when the long famine was over and there was fish once more in the village of Grey Beaver.
'Government is continuum, you cannot afford to abandon any uncompleted project initiated by your immediate predecessor and people are waiting for new sets of wonders you will perform as per inscribing ineradicably Ogun State on the map of the world in relation to development, advancement and become the leading state in Nigeria in every facets of life,' he added.
(205) Thus it is that both Joe and Pip, while striving in their different ways to improve their lives, find themselves ineradicably tied to their pasts.
is a pose." Henry Fairfield Osborn, the president of the American Museum of Natural History, publicly derided the claim that all men were created equal as "political sophistry." The eugenics popularizer Albert Wiggam insisted that men were "irremediably and ineradicably unequal." The zoologist S J.
Still, the desire for some form of justice, some form of justification, recurs ineradicably in all three writers, however overtly "secular" their premises.
"The book's workmanlike, but from the combination of simple materials a thought can arise that seems authentically, blackly bardic....This is in the end a deliciously oppressive page-turner that, like The Tragedy of Macbeth itself, seems to harbour something ineradicably evil at its core." STEVEN POOLE
(174.) See Hart, supra note 172, at 405 n.13 ("[A] sanction which ineradicably imports blame, both traditionally and in most of its current applications, is misused when it is thus applied to conduct which is not blameworthy.").
Michelle Huang argues that Catherine "is ineradicably marked by her wartime nursing duties...
the one hand, there are the ineradicably powerful compulsive forces of