Webster's Dictionary, 1913

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Inexhaustedly adverb Without exhaustion.

Inexhaustibility noun The state or quality of being inexhaustible; abundance.

Inexhaustible adjective Incapable of being exhausted, emptied, or used up; unfailing; not to be wasted or spent; as, inexhaustible stores of provisions; an inexhaustible stock of elegant words. Dryden.

An inexhaustible store of anecdotes.
Macaulay.

-- In`ex*haust"i*ble*ness , noun -- In`ex*haust"i*bly , adverb

Inexhaustive adjective Inexhaustible. Thomson.

Inexist intransitive verb [ Prefix in- in + exist .] To exist within; to dwell within. [ Obsolete]

Substances inexisting within the divine mind.
A. Tucker.

Inexistant adjective [ Confer French inexistant . See 1st Inexistent .] Inexistent; not existing. [ Obsolete] Gudworth.

Inexistence noun [ Prefix in- in + existence .] [ Obsolete] (a) Inherence; subsistence. Bp. Hall. (b) That which exists within; a constituent. A. Tucker.

Inexistence noun [ Prefix in- in + existence : confer French inexistence .] Want of being or existence.

Inexistent adjective [ Prefix in- in + existent : confer French inexistant .] Not having being; not existing.

Inexorability noun [ Latin inexorabilitas : confer French inexorabilité .] The quality of being inexorable, or unyielding to entreaty. Paley.

Inexorable adjective [ Latin inexorabilis : confer French inexorable . See In- not, and Exorable , Adore .] Not to be persuaded or moved by entreaty or prayer; firm; determined; unyielding; unchangeable; inflexible; relentless; as, an inexorable prince or tyrant; an inexorable judge. " Inexorable equality of laws." Gibbon. "Death's inexorable doom." Dryden.

You are more inhuman, more inexorable ,
O, ten times more than tigers of Hyrcania.
Shak.

Inexorableness noun The quality or state of being inexorable. Chillingworth.

Inexorably adverb In an inexorable manner; inflexibly. " Inexorably firm." Thomson.

Inexpansible adjective Incapable of expansion, enlargement, or extension. Tyndall.

Inexpectable adjective Not to be expected or anticipated. [ Obsolete] Bp. Hall.

Inexpectant adjective Not expectant. C. Bronté.

Inexpectation noun Absence of expectation. Feltham.

Inexpected adjective [ Prefix in- not + expected : confer Latin inexspectatus .] Unexpected. [ Obsolete]

Inexpectedly adverb Unexpectedly. [ Obsolete]

Inexpectedness noun Unexpectedness. [ Obsolete]

Inexpedience, Inexpediency noun The quality or state of being inexpedient; want of fitness; unsuitableness to the end or object; impropriety; as, the inexpedience of some measures.

It is not the rigor but the inexpediency of laws and acts of authority which makes them tyrannical.
Paley.

Inexpedient adjective Not expedient; not tending to promote a purpose; not tending to the end desired; inadvisable; unfit; improper; unsuitable to time and place; as, what is expedient at one time may be inexpedient at another.

If it was not unlawful, yet it was highly inexpedient to use those ceremonies.
Bp. Burnet.

Syn. -- Unwise; impolitic; imprudent; indiscreet; unprofitable; inadvisable; disadvantageous.

Inexpediently adverb Not expediently; unfitly.

Inexpensive adjective Not expensive; cheap.

Inexperience noun [ Latin inexperientia , confer French inexpérience . See In- not, and Experience .] Absence or want of experience; lack of personal and experimental knowledge; as, the inexperience of youth.

Failings which are incident to youth and inexperience .
Dryden.

Prejudice and self-sufficiency naturally proceed from inexperience of the world, and ignorance of mankind.
Addison.

Inexperienced adjective Not having experience; unskilled. " Inexperienced youth." Cowper.

Inexpert adjective [ Latin inexpertus inexperienced: confer French inexpert . See In- not, and Expert .]


1. Destitute of experience or of much experience. [ Obsolete] Milton.

2. Not expert; not skilled; destitute of knowledge or dexterity derived from practice. Akenside.

Inexpertness noun Want of expertness or skill.

Inexpiable adjective [ Latin inexpiabilis : confer French inexpiable . See In- not, and Expiable .]


1. Admitting of no expiation, atonement, or satisfaction; as, an inexpiable crime or offense. Pomfret.

2. Incapable of being mollified or appeased; relentless; implacable. [ Archaic] " Inexpiable hate." Milton.

They are at inexpiable war with all establishments.
Burke.

Inexpiableness noun Quality of being inexpiable.

Inexpiably adverb In an inexpiable manner of degree; to a degree that admits of no atonement.

Inexpiate adjective [ Latin inexpiatus . See In- not, and Expiate .] Not appeased or placated. [ Obsolete]

To rest inexpiate were much too rude a part.
Chapman.

Inexplainable adjective [ Prefix in- not + explainable ; confer Latin inexplanabilis .] Incapable of being explained; inexplicable.

Inexpleably adverb [ Confer Latin inexplebilis ; prefix in- not + explere to fill up. See Expletion .] Insatiably. [ Obsolete] Sandys.

Inexplicability noun [ Confer French inexplicabilité .] The quality or state of being inexplicable. H. Spencer.

Inexplicable adjective [ Latin inexplicabilis : confer French inexplicable . See In- not, and Explicable .] Not explicable; not explainable; incapable of being explained, interpreted, or accounted for; as, an inexplicable mystery. "An inexplicable scratching." Cowper.

Their reason is disturbed; their views become vast and perplexed, to others inexplicable , to themselves uncertain.
Burke.

Inexplicableness noun A state of being inexplicable; inexplicability.

Inexplicably adverb In an inexplicable manner.

Inexplicit adjective [ Latin inexplicitus : confer French inexplicite . See In- not, and Explicit .] Not explicit; not clearly stated; indefinite; vague.

Inexplorable adjective Incapable of being explored, searched out, or discovered. Sir G. Buck.

Inexplosive adjective Not explosive.

Inexposure noun A state of not being exposed.

Inexpressible adjective Not capable of expression or utterance in language; ineffable; unspeakable; indescribable; unutterable; as, inexpressible grief or pleasure. " Inexpressible grandeur." Blair.

In orbs
Of circuit inexpressible they stood.
Milton.

Inexpressibles noun plural Breeches; trousers. [ Colloq. or Slang] Ld. Lytton.

Inexpressibly adverb In an inexpressible manner or degree; unspeakably; unutterably. Spectator.

Inexpressive adjective
1. Inexpressible. [ R.]

2. Without expression or meaning; not expressive; dull; unintelligent; as, an inexpressive countenance.

Inexpressiveness noun The state or quality of being inexpressive.

Inexpugnable adjective [ Latin inexpugnabilis : confer French inexpugnable . See In- not, and Expugnable .] Incapable of being subdued by force; impregnable; unconquerable. Burke.

A fortress, inexpugnable by the arts of war.
Milman.

Inexpugnably adverb So as to be inexpugnable; in an inexpugnable manner. Dr. H. More.