View Synonyms
  1. incapable of being overcome, challenged or refuted
    an impregnable argument
    impregnable self-confidence
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How To Use inexpugnable In A Sentence

  • The city is fortified with 150 very strong towers, covered over with ceilings from the upper stories of the buildings in its streets like a crypt, and in a measure inexpugnable.
  • He even considered the possibility of converting his uncle, and spent the Sunday evening before term began in framing inexpugnable arguments to be preceded by unanswerable questions; but always when he was on the point of speaking he was deterred by the lifelessness of his uncle. The Altar Steps
  • More saliently, however, this positioning of himself in such a way was, in part, because of a deep melancholy over all those who were gone from his life and regret for all the experiences that they had given him -- experiences that had accumulated and embedded carvings onto the walls of his brain until there were reliefs of inexpugnable, defunct memories, aggravating the past so that it was alive in him still. An Apostate: Nawin of Thais
  • 'Inertia' does not mean want of vigour, but may be metaphorically described as the inexpugnable resolve of everything to have its own way. Logic Deductive and Inductive
  • This Castle hath on the one side a drie ditch, on the other side the riuer Moscua, whereby it is made almost inexpugnable. The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation
  • Let us now but make them inexpugnable, and they will make themselves universal. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 11, No. 67, May, 1863
  • Poictou subdued the strong fortresse of Tailbourg, which was iudged before that time, inexpugnable: but earle Richard oppressed them that kept it so sore with streight siege, that first in a desperate mood they issued foorth, and assailed his people verie valiantlie, but yet neuerthelesse they were beaten backe, and forced to retire into their fortresse, which finallie they surrendred into the hands of earle Chronicles of England, Scotland and Ireland (2 of 6): England (5 of 12) Henrie the Second
  • | Page 71: inexpugnable replaced with inexpungable | Mysticism and Logic and Other Essays
  • I mean the inexpugnable belief that every detailed occurence can be correlated with its antecedents in a perfectly definite manner, exemplifying general principles. David Heddle on the ID movement
  • I mean the inexpugnable belief that every detailed occurrence can be correlated with its antecedents in a perfectly definite manner exemplifying general principles.
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