Inelegantly to Inexhausted
(In*el"e*gant*ly), adv. In an inelegant manner.
(In*el`i*gi*bil"i*ty) n. [Cf. F. inéligibilité.] The state or quality of being ineligible.
(In*el"i*gi*ble) a. [Pref. in- not + eligible: cf. F. inéligible.] Not eligible; not qualified to be
chosen for an office; not worthy to be chosen or preferred; not expedient or desirable. Burke.
(In*el"li*gi*bly) adv. In an ineligible manner.
(In*e"lo*quent) a. [L. ineloquens: cf. F. inéloquent. See In- not, and Eloquent.] Not eloquent; not
fluent, graceful, or pathetic; not persuasive; as, ineloquent language.
Nor are thy lips ungraceful, sire of men,Milton.
Nor tongue ineloquent.
(In*e"lo*quent*ly), adv. Without eloquence.
(In`e*luc"ta*ble) a. [L. ineluctabilis; pref. in- not + eluctabilis to be surmounted, fr. eluctari
to struggle out of, to surmount: cf. F. inéluctable. See Eluctate.] Not to be overcome by struggling; irresistible; inevitable.
The ineluctable conditions of matter.Hamerton.
(In`e*lud"i*ble) a. Incapable of being eluded or evaded; unvoidable.
Most pressing reasons and ineludible demonstrations.Glanvill.
(In*em"bry*o*nate) a. (Biol.) Not embryonate.
(In`e*nar"ra*ble) a. [L. inenarrabilis; pref. in- not + enarrabilis that may be related; fr. enarrare
to relate: cf. F. inénarrable. See Enarration.] Incapable of being narrated; indescribable; ineffable. [Obs.]
"Inenarrable goodness." Bp. Fisher.
(In*ept") a. [L. ineptus; prefix. in- not + aptus apt, fit: cf. F. inepte. Cf. Inapt.]
1. Not apt or fit; unfit; unsuitable; improper; unbecoming.
The Aristotelian philosophy is inept for new discoveries.Glanvill.
2. Silly; useless; nonsensical; absurd; foolish.
To view attention as a special act of intelligence, and to distinguish it from consciousness, is utterly
inept.Sir W. Hamilton.
(In*ept"i*tude) n. [L. ineptitudo.]
1. The quality of being inept; unfitness; inaptitude; unsuitableness.
That ineptitude for society, which is frequently the fault of us scholars.Tatler.
2. Absurdity; nonsense; foolishness.
(In*ept"ly), adv. Unfitly; unsuitably; awkwardly.
None of them are made foolishly or ineptly.Dr. H. More.