[ UK /ʌnɐvˈɔ‍ɪdəbli/ ]
[ US /ˌənəˈvɔɪdəbɫi/ ]
  1. by necessity
    the situation slid inescapably toward disaster
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How To Use unavoidably In A Sentence

  • The subtreasury system rejected the last in any form, and as it was believed that no reliance could be placed on the issues of local institutions for the purposes of general circulation it necessarily and unavoidably adopted specie as the exclusive currency for its own use; and this must ever be the case unless one of the other kinds be used. State of the Union Address (1790-2001)
  • And she went on to describe the odd sequence of seemingly chance events which had unavoidably led her to the scene of a fire, a large antique store wreathed in destructive glow.
  • Even the classical myths we still know bear traces of this ancient chthonic spirituality - just as our modern truths remain fully and unavoidably mythic.
  • It's an unavoidably communal experience; no matter how pointedly you pile shopping bags and assorted impedimenta on the seat beside you, sooner or later someone's going to insist on initiating a conversation.
  • Postmodern brings a vaguous dual heritage to the psychology and thus metatheory will unavoidably confront many uncontrollable and contradictory difficulties.
  • Note 257: Like barbarian, the term infidel is unavoidably subjective and reflexive: often it is used to describe "others" that are beyond one's sphere of familiarity. Architecture and Memory: The Renaissance Studioli of Federico da Montefeltro
  • In this light, the final series of kilims stands as a summa, dense and comprehensive in its references but, perhaps unavoidably, less agile, less beguiling than the individual works whose many themes it subsumes.
  • Once, at a sharp turn where a man's shoulder would unavoidably brush against a screen of leaves, the bushman displayed great caution as he spread the leaves aside and exposed the head of a sharp-pointed spear, so set that the casual passer-by would receive at the least a nasty scratch. Chapter 24
  • Turner was unavoidably saturated in the history and romance of the sea.
  • In reality the very same combinations of moral qualities, infinitely varied, which compose the harsh physiognomy of what we call worldliness in the living groups of life, must unavoidably present themselves in books. Biographical Essays
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