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Incapable of being shaken: unshakable faith.

un·shak′a·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.unshakably - with determination; in a determined manner; "he clung to the past determinedly"
References in periodicals archive ?
Palmer's retort that "a girl belongs to her family" (343) and, more figuratively, the fact that Alice's father attempts to launch a glue works, the smelly fumes from which seem to stick to him unshakably.
Hence, America has a culture of social-cultural conformity that is unshakably voluntary nearly everyone shares the same views and attitudes over almost every social and political norm: 'We're number one
This suggests a program--to work on the rest of my beliefs so that they become truly mine, relating perspicuously to the original untouchable place where they are first unshakably present to the Cartesian mind.
And for this unshakably gifted triad of sisters from the Valley, that's all we'll ever need.
And because of him I know this to be unshakably true.
Fie was unshakably convinced that a bet on his traditional friends would undermine the Western position in the Cold War.
New modeling by Earle, Binzel, and others shows than even in the midst of the warmest possible super-seasons, this broad region (which includes white-as-snow Sputnik Planitia) remains unshakably cold, despite its location near Pluto's equator.
Still, Saudi Arabia unshakably views Iran as a grave threat and sees Tehran's hand behind almost every regional development it doesn't like.
From the very first letters to Foreman, Schnabel bemoans the lack of culture and sophistication of many European audiences (he was especially disillusioned with German and Italian concertgoers), expressing his preference for those in the United States: "My conviction that America is the future, that already now she is superior to and certainly more attractive than Europe, is unshakably firm" (p.
When you can manage your own mind, your smile and your relationships can become unshakably strong.
There wasn't a notable weak link among the singers, but mention certainly should be made of Liv Redpath's crystalline Therese, Theo Hoffman's slick and smooth Theater Director, and Matthew Swensen's keenly comic doubling as the dueling gambler Lacouf and the husband's ungrateful journalist son (all in Mamelles)', and (in Kaiser) of Daniel Miroslaw's stern, burnished-voiced Death, Gerard Schneider's warmly melancholy Harlequin and young Toronto baritone Dimitri Katotakis's Emperor Overall, singing his final Abschied as movingly as, earlier on, he'd commandingly barked orders into his telephone and unshakably held a pose atop his desk as it was wheeled off- and onstage.
All these are commonplaces on which there is universal agreement precisely because we all feel the value judgments implied by them to be unshakably true.