stickability

stickability

(ˌstɪkəˈbɪlɪtɪ)
n
the ability to stick to something or to persevere
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References in periodicals archive ?
Stevie Eskinazi and Nick Gubbins both struck dogged half-centuries, displaying a stickability sadly lacking in the Seaxes' first innings at Wantage Road.
The Tykes' stickability was the key to this.On balance, a share of the spoils would have been the least that the Saddlers' deserved.
The result naturally delighted boss Southgate, who was particularly pleased with England's evident stickability.
The Prime Minister's stubbornness and stickability warrant an admiration of sorts.
"It involves keeping faith, it involves stickability but also flexibility to make the process work and to deal, hopefully sensitively, with all the personalities - or should I say egos - involved.
WHEN it comes to sporting stickability, Newcastle Hockey Club's ladies' second team is top of the league.
Jonathan, in his Test career and for our beloved county, displayed the courage and stickability that was testament to his own, very successful, batting technique.
For a Warwickshire side with four innings defeats in six games this season, such stickability was priceless - though Lancashire's bowlers, led by a big shift from James Anderson, kept their opponents under pressure all day.
You'll need stickability, flexibility, patience and empathy.
And for a while it looked like Saints' stickability was going to be rewarded.
Some of the book's best moments come when authors use literature (for instance, Revolutionary Road, The Odyssey, On Chesil Beach) and down-to-earth language (such as "stickability," that quality that helps couples choose to seek reconciliation again and again because "we cannot imagine life without this person" 188).