it unerringly

10 examples (0.02 sec)
  • They needed no light by which to follow it unerringly. Cited from The Pony Rider Boys in Montana, Patchin
  • Although the room was pitch-dark, he crossed it unerringly to a shelf and look down his revolver. Cited from Success, by Samuel Hopkins Adams
  • She could distinguish an ash tree yards ahead through a mixed or tangled wood, and track it unerringly. Cited from Elizabeth's Campaign, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • He traces it unerringly to a remoter origin than could be claimed or identified by the most ancient princes of Europe. Cited from Traditions of Lancashire, Volume 1 (of 2), by John Roby
  • And yet, he says, for all that, and in spite of everything, he has had "his say entirely his own way, and put it unerringly on record." Cited from Escape and Other Essays, by Arthur Benson
  • Looking at this steady progression it is clear that, however we may conceive the nature of the evolutionary principle, it unerringly provides for the continual advance of the race. Cited from The Edinburgh Lectures on Mental Science, by Thomas Troward
  • Sid DuPree picked up a pebble and threw it unerringly toward a railroad fence post as John eyed him regretfully. Cited from A Son of the City, by Herman Gastrell Seely
  • A skilful woodman, by a glance at the surrounding trees and their branches, could tell where the tree on which he was about to operate should fall, and bring it unerringly to the ground in the right direction. Cited from Salem Witchcraft, Volumes I and II, by Charles Upham
  • He would need to have, for not a member of the party but what could turn a neatly browned cake high in the air, catching it unerringly as it came down, to be cooked on the other side. Cited from The Boy Ranchers Among the Indians, by Willard F. Baker
  • When you wrote the monologue and arranged it into the first routine, that biggest laugh may have been the tenth, or the ninth, or the fifteenth, but you have spotted it unerringly as the very biggest laugh you possess, so you blend it in as the final laugh of the completed monologue. Cited from Writing for Vaudeville, by Brett Page