unlosable

unlosable

(ʌnˈluːzəbəl)
adj
(of a contest, election, game, etc) impossible to lose, or thought to be impossible to lose
References in periodicals archive ?
However, the ultimate restraint on Trump's actions must come from the votes of the American people, whether that be in the off-year congressional faceoffs this November (where the Democrats hope to retake control of the House and Senate), or the next presidential battle in 2020, when the Dems must select a more-worthy candidate than 2016 nominee Hillary Clinton, perhaps the sole person capable of losing an unlosable election to the likes of Donald Trump.
The power of this doctrine is that it can turn an unwinnable case into one that is nearly unlosable.
The anger on the right is enormous as Francois Fillon, through sheer venality, seems to have managed to lose an unlosable election.
Over the years, many great Wasps sides have followed up significant wins with embarrassing defeats in games that looked unlosable.
WP, 166) Wordsworth's faith in nature as in something unlosable, as something bound to reappear if not here, then there, weirdly enough makes possible the loss, abandonment, or destruction of particular objects, and removal from particular places--even as it predicates the love of these objects on their repeatability and easy replaceability:
Then all at once the quarrel sank: Everyone felt the same, And every life became A brilliant breaking of the bank, A quite unlosable game.
The rest is history, as the YRAW campaign gained momentum and the Howard government was defeated, with government Ministers including the Prime Minister losing unlosable seats.
I had made a math error in my hurried mental calculations and set myself up to potentially lose an unlosable game.
Only six weeks before Election Day, William Galston, a political theorist and Democratic campaign brain since the 1970s, led a chorus of public criticism, warning Obama, "You are in danger of squandering an election most of us thought was unlosable," as John McCain seemed to "win the news cycle" on too many days.
The Democratic Party, once so pleased with the strength of its potential presidential candidates, is now in danger of losing the unlosable election.
Dr Hewson lost the unlosable election and resigned.
Being exposed protects the exposed, and makes what is virtually lost unlosable, inalienable.