Against Mrs. Poyntz, above all others, I bore a remembrance of unrelaxed, unmitigable indignation.
He presented a curious mixture of easy forgiveness and unmitigable malice.
Mr. Henley speaks of his ‘deliberate and unmitigable baseness of morality.’
Here is Donatello haunted with strange remorse, and an unmitigable resolve to obtain what he deems justice upon himself.
No better process was found, and the disgust of the public with their goods was soon general and unmitigable.
She read an unmitigable opposition in his eyes and sadly said, "You'll come here to sleep, won't you?"
unmitigable, un-mit′i-ga-bl, adj. that cannot be mitigated or alleviated.
early 15c., "relieve (pain)," from Latin mitigatus, past participle of mitigare "soften, make tender, ripen, mellow, tame," figuratively, "make mild or gentle, pacify, soothe," ultimately from mitis "gentle, soft" (from PIE *mei- "mild") + root of agere "do, make, act" (see act). First element is from PIE root *mei- "soft, mild." Related: Mitigated; mitigating; mitigates.
mitigate mit·i·gate (mĭt'ĭ-gāt')
v. mit·i·gat·ed, mit·i·gat·ing, mit·i·gates
To moderate in force or intensity.