Adjective "indomitable" definition and examples

Pronunciation

/ɪnˈdɒmɪtəb(ə)l/

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Definitions and examples

adjective

Impossible to subdue or defeat.
  1. 'Seeding a great vision and an indomitable spirit to achieve India's freedom took place around 1857.'
  2. 'Yet, in the midst of this chaos this fragile city hung together by a slender thread that is the city's indomitable spirit and heart.'
  3. 'Out of the wreckage of war sometimes come uplifting tales of the indomitable human spirit.'
  4. 'He inspired all who knew him with his indomitable determination to lead an active life in the face of serious illness.'
  5. 'She is a woman with an indomitable spirit and unshakeable views.'
  6. 'She will be well remembered for her role as matriarch of a large family her indomitable spirit and brilliance at the piano.'
  7. 'Is it the indomitable spirit that drives the exhaustion out of him?'
  8. 'Needless to say, he was a man of indomitable spirit who moved a nation, the perfect companion for a dying friend.'
  9. 'After all, I have an indomitable spirit, and a little blood-letting was not going to buckle me.'
  10. 'As the exhibition clearly demonstrates, she has become an icon of indomitable spirit and hope.'

Definitions

1. that cannot be subdued or overcome, as persons, will, or courage; unconquerable: an indomitable warrior.

More examples(as adjective)

"strengths can be indomitable for nows."

"people can be indomitable in efforts."

"lions can be indomitable."

"spirits can be indomitable."

"people can be indomitable."

More examples++

Origin

Mid 17th century (in the sense ‘untameable’): from late Latin indomitabilis, from in- ‘not’ + Latin domitare ‘to tame’.