And “Busload Of Faith” in which the perpetually cranky Reed notes that “you need a busload of faith to get by.”
I looked out of my suite to the perpetually gray skies of Shanghai and thought, This is amazing.
perpetually low scores weren't enough to keep Bristol Palin out of Monday's Dancing With the Stars finale.
Indeed, Donilon is famous internally for his workload—even among the perpetually slammed staffers who inhabit the West Wing.
The best return on that perpetually diminishing currency in terms of leisure is – or should be – travel.
This man is married to a handsome woman, whose fidelity he has perpetually been doubting from no cause except his own sagacity.
I need not tell you how much I miss him, how perpetually he is in my thoughts.
You ask him, too, perpetually what feature he is now doing, that you may call up a look.
The grime was perpetually renewed; scrubbing only ground it in.
That phrase, 'according to,' is perpetually occurring in this connection in the epistle.
mid-14c., from Old French perpetuel "without end" (12c.) and directly from Latin perpetualis "universal," in Medieval Latin "permanent," from perpetuus "continuous, universal," from perpetis, genitive of Old Latin perpes "lasting," probably from per- "through" + root of petere "to seek, go to, aim at" (see petition (n.)). Related: Perpetually. Perpetual motion is attested from 1590s.