An example of inexorable is someone who won't change their opinion even after their opinion has been proven wrong.
- that cannot be moved or influenced by persuasion or entreaty; unrelenting
- that cannot be altered, checked, etc.: their inexorable fate
Origin of inexorableClassical Latin inexorabilis: see in- and amp; exorable
- Impossible to stop, alter, or resist; inevitable: an inexorable fate; an inexorable law of nature.
- Not capable of being persuaded by entreaty; relentless: an inexorable opponent.
Origin of inexorableLatin inex&omacron;r&amacron;bilis : in-, not; see in–1 + ex&omacron;r&amacron;bilis, pliant (from ex&omacron;r&amacron;re, to prevail upon : ex-, intensive pref.; see ex– + &omacron;r&amacron;re, to argue).
- in·ex′o·ra·bil′i·ty, in·ex′o·ra·ble·ness
(comparative more inexorable, superlative most inexorable)