remorselessness


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Related to remorselessness: remorselessly

re·morse·less

 (rĭ-môrs′lĭs)
adj.
1. Having no pity or compassion; merciless.
2. Unyielding; relentless.

re·morse′less·ly adv.
re·morse′less·ness n.
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Translations

remorselessness

[rɪˈmɔːslɪsnɪs] N
1. (= mercilessness) → lo despiadado
2. (= relentlessness) → lo implacable, inexorabilidad f

remorselessness

nReu(e)losigkeit f; (fig: = mercilessness) → Unbarmherzigkeit f
References in classic literature ?
From the remorselessness with which the great Carnivora of modern England hunted man, I am constrained to believe that, whatever their appetites in times past, they have cultivated a gruesome taste for human flesh.
I tend toward an ontological interpretation, a notion that Henry is simply wrong in the remorselessness of his dualism (and later monism), and a belief that attention will prove to be the key unlocking the link between mind and matter.
expression of remorselessness and the resulting heightened sentence--has
We are appalled by the remorselessness by which even the young are executed,' the bishops said.
Lastly, the psychopathic personality is characterized by enduring antisocial behavior, impulsivity, selfishness, callousness, and remorselessness.
Poor Enoch, driven mad by the remorselessness of his own logic" as Iain Macleod put it.
One can emulate the amorality and remorselessness of a Cain without committing a murder.
The play explicitly presents that decision as a show of remorselessness.
With the remorselessness of a Greek tragedy, the Fatal Path leads to the heart of the twentieth century Irish narrative.
Even the film's most comical scenes, including one involving decades-old Quaaludes, leave the audience (rightfully) repulsed by the recklessness and remorselessness of the crooked characters.
But his remorselessness limits the width of his perspective even as it increases his penetration.