unsoundable

All Adjective
9 examples (0.01 sec)
  • It looks as if there were unsoundable depths in some places and shoals in others. Cited from Among the Forces, by Henry White Warren
  • There shall be a depth of silence in thee, deeper than this sea, which is but ten miles deep: a silence unsoundable; known to God only. Cited from How to Succeed, by Orison Swett Marden
  • If we cannot solve the problems of the present existence of worlds, how little can we expect to fathom the unsoundable depths of their creation and development through ages measureless to man! Cited from Recreations in Astronomy, by Henry Warren
  • There shall be a depth of Silence in thee, deeper than this Sea, which is but ten miles deep: a Silence unsoundable; known to God only. Cited from Past and Present, by Thomas Carlyle
  • He doubtless feared that corner of the Rue de la Federation, and remained as it were submerged in the dim unsoundable depths of the ocean of Paris. Cited from Fruitfulness, by Emile Zola
  • And hope the high song taught him: hope whose eyes Can sound the seas unsoundable, the skies Inaccessible of eyesight; that can see What earth beholds not, hear what wind and sea Hear not, and speak what all these crying in one Can speak not to the sun. Cited from Songs of the Springtides and Birthday Ode, by Algernon Charles Swinburne
  • During the days that followed his arrival at Ronda and release from the prison there, Frederick Conyngham learnt much from his host and little of the man himself, for General Vincente had that in him with which no great leader in any walk of life can well dispense -- an unsoundable depth. Cited from In Kedar's Tents, Henry Seton Merriman
  • A brave Sir Christopher, and his Paul's Cathedral: Every noble work at first 'impossible.' Columbus royalest Sea-king of all: a depth of Silence, deeper than the Sea; a silence unsoundable; known to God only. Cited from Past and Present, by Thomas Carlyle
  • For what to us were halls and corridors However large and fitting, if we part With this which is our birthright; if we lose A sentiment profound, unsoundable, Which Time's slow ripening alone can make, And man's blind foolishness so quickly mar. Cited from Dome of Many-Coloured Glass, Amy Lowell