One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘For Dickens, history has both an inexorability and an arbitrariness.’
- ‘Death, its inexorability, and our fear of it render us as helpless as when we were toddlers.’
- ‘The suddenness of the storm, and its inexorability, amaze the crew; their aristocratic passengers show only irritation at the crew's alarm.’
- ‘The camera's frequent slow dollies backwards, from a small detail to the wider scene, echo the plot's revelations and the inexorability of fate.’
- ‘As the current standard-bearers for mankind, we must also bear the heavy burden of being its worst incarnation yet, and that, with the inexorability of time, things can only get worse.’
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