Usage examples for inevitable

  1. The long- promised- the inevitable battle was at hand. – The Gun-Brand by James B. Hendryx
  2. But, though death was inevitable, Elizabeth did not borrow trouble from that solemn fact. – 'Lizbeth of the Dale by Marian Keith
  3. The inevitable gig appeared at the door. – Alec Forbes of Howglen by George MacDonald
  4. Is it, more than once or twice, inevitable? – Figures of Several Centuries by Arthur Symons
  5. The only comfort is that it was inevitable. – Harriet Martineau by Florence Fenwick Miller
  6. It was almost inevitable that, in moving about, she should frequently regard her own figure. – The Emancipated by George Gissing
  7. It was inevitable that he should think upon what had happened to him in the meantime. – The Roll-Call by Arnold Bennett
  8. A delay at this place was inevitable, as all the passes over the Himahlya range were closed. – An Explorer's Adventures in Tibet by A. Henry Savage Landor
  9. He would not submit to the inevitable. – Pretty Michal by Mór Jókai
  10. Still it was necessary to accept the inevitable, and he set his teeth and said nothing. – A Beautiful Alien by Julia Magruder
  11. The necessary and inevitable result of the conspiracy was that Parliament, which did not enter on the session until January 1606, still further increased the existing severity of its laws. – A History of England Principally in the Seventeenth Century, Volume I (of 6) by Leopold von Ranke
  12. To get into this state, great patience was required; what has been for years inevitable was not to be brought about until all manner of suffering. – The Love Affairs of Great Musicians, Volume 2 by Rupert Hughes
  13. Why had she not seen before that it was inevitable? – A Modern Chronicle, Volume 6 by Winston Churchill
  14. It was inevitable, and its time was near. – An Outcast of the Islands by Joseph Conrad
  15. But one must be quite sure that it is inevitable. – The Vicar of Bullhampton by Anthony Trollope
  16. She had loved without being asked to love- a natural, sometimes an inevitable chance, but big with misery. – Shirley by Charlotte Brontë
  17. He himself opposed Count Daru's policy, as he did not wish to prevent what might lead to the separation of Church and State, but now he thought they were free to carry out the separation, as Rome had made it inevitable. – Letters From Rome on the Council by Johann Joseph Ignaz von Döllinger
  18. At his age he faced the near approach of that inevitable fact, and he didn't hesitate to look beyond. – The Abandoned Room by Wadsworth Camp