Definition of perdure in English:

perdure

verb

[NO OBJECT]US
formal
  • Remain in existence; endure:

    ‘bell music has perdured in Venice throughout five centuries’
    • ‘Even worse is the widespread impression that Science produces as an output a generic ‘thing’ which perdures through time, be it called ‘knowledge’ or ‘information’ or epistemic virtue.’
    • ‘This belief has perdured without question in the Catholic Church to this day, and is repeated almost verbatim in the Catechism of the Catholic Church.’
    • ‘Certainly the romance of the Tortured Genius has perdured in modern Western art.’
    • ‘While remnant systems perdured, the game was up for all of them - they were no longer alternatives to the dominant and victorious paradigm.’
    • ‘The older nexus between self-improvement and traditional morality perdures as an undiminished factor in their worldview.’

Origin

Late 15th century: from Old French perdurer, from Latin perdurare endure, from per- through + durare to last.

Pronunciation:

perdure

/pəˈdjʊə/