A nation of homeowners,” Franklin Roosevelt believed, “of people who own a real share in their land, is unconquerable.
“A nation of homeowners, of people who own a real share in their land, is unconquerable,” he maintained.
A sense of achievement; of conquering the unconquerable; of pitting human wits against giants and winning—a sporting chance.
On April 17, 1790, his unconquerable spirit took its flight.
There he stood, unconquerable, in the panoply of divine Justice.
Of course she had contracted for him a most unconquerable aversion!
As he passed the Dudley home his breast was surging with unconquerable feelings.
In its place was a sense of guilt, of desertion, of unconquerable gloom.
Between him and Mrs. Pamflett existed an unconquerable antipathy.
He laughed because it occurred to him at the moment he was unconquerable.