There is the fatality of dogmas, the oppression of human laws, the inexorability of nature.
Completely overcome by the inexorability of his fate, Falder throws himself down the stairs, breaking his neck.
An order from the Vatican was law; and the Bishop obeyed it with no other thought than its inerrancy and inexorability.
First, there is the fatality of dogmas, then the oppression of human laws, and finally the inexorability of nature.
She would not bear thinking of, this thing of beauty and need and, at the same time, inexorability of endurance.
1550s, from Middle French inexorable and directly from Latin inexorabilis "that cannot be moved by entreaty," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + exorabilis "able to be entreated," from exorare "to prevail upon," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + orare "pray" (see orator). Related: Inexorably; inexorability.