insatiability


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Related to insatiability: inconvenient, scrutinised

in·sa·tia·ble

 (ĭn-sā′shə-bəl, -shē-ə-)
adj.
Impossible to satiate or satisfy: an insatiable appetite; an insatiable hunger for knowledge.

[Middle English insaciable, from Old French, from Latin īnsatiābilis : in-, not; see in-1 + satiāre, to fill; see satiate.]

in·sa′tia·bil′i·ty, in·sa′tia·ble·ness n.
in·sa′tia·bly adv.
Translations
nepasotinamumas

insatiability

nUnersättlichkeit f; (of thirst, curiosity, desire)Unstillbarkeit f
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References in periodicals archive ?
Which could have acted as a restraint to the irresponsible insatiability of the elites.
'At the end of the day, it is greed and insatiability of those who cannot control their appetite for more and more 'pork' and all the perks and commissions that go with it,' Lacson said in a text message to the Inquirer.
He said the GAB had been subjected to "abuse and indiscretions by some legislators from both houses of Congress." "At the end of the day, it is greed and insatiability of those who cannot control their appetite for more and more 'pork' and all the perks and commissions that go with it," Lacson said.
Our infirmity or weakness is borne out of the insatiability of our material needs or acquisition, whether of the mundane physical or of the subsistence essence.
With sadness and insatiability Pushkin looked around the world surrounding him, seeking those forces that would have lit up "the sacred sun" and extinguished the candles.
Calvo's book lists a number of them: "completeness [,] transitivity[,] reflexivity[,] continuity[,] monotonicity[,] convexity[,] independence[,] greed[,] insatiability" (24; emphases removed).
When Moses led the Jewish people to escape the clutches of their oppressive Egyptian masters, he had to contend with their impatience, incredulity and insatiability.
The constant insatiability for purchasing something "new", which is preliminarily satisfied soon, generates other necessity with something automatic which is inserted in an endless cycle of consumption.
But as much as her book is a celebration of place, it is also about the insatiability of hunger for home.
What Rossetti is doing, I think, is identifying in these protagonists--the baby in the maternal dyad, the exemplary human subject in the world--an unrelenting insatiability, an incapacity to be successfully fed, that we may understand as the internal manifestation or psychical counterpart of what appears in the exterior world as the problem of an uncontrollable, unreliable supply of food ("Mother").
In a world so rich in social possibilities, the permeability of Grant's and Dreiser's heroines guarantees the insatiability of their desire.
After the promulgation of 1973 Constitution, the then Prime Minister ZA Bhutto dismissed the elected NAP provincial government of Baluchistan which triggered the political insatiability and the provincial coalition government of NAP and JUI in KP (the Then NWFP) resigned in protest.