The irony is that the idealization of Earp as a good guy with a gun, an unswerving servant of law and order, is a myth.
Netanyahu and Peres come from opposite sides of the political map, one being an unswerving hawk, the other a relentless peacenik.
unswerving integrity, unimpeachable sincerity, is the lesson constantly taught by the lives of these renowned mechanics.
In it were expressed sorrow, indignation, pity, and unswerving loyalty.
Mr. Meredith requires us to approach Nature with an unswerving faith in her goodness.
His plans were carried out with an unswerving tenacity of purpose.
You have given me proof of your unswerving friendship, Herman, and I thank you for the last time.
He was a man of prudence and deliberation, and of unswerving decision.
Do we expect the judge upon the bench to do justice, dispassionate, unswerving, on his own child—his own wife—in the dock?
His unswerving belief in the beneficence of God was most beautiful, most touching.
early 13c., "to depart, make off;" early 14c., "to turn aside, deviate from a straight course," probably from Old English sweorfan "to rub, scour, file" (but sense development is difficult to trace), from Proto-Germanic *swerbanan (cf Old Norse sverfa "to scour, file," Old Saxon swebran "to wipe off"), from PIE root *swerbh-. Cognate words in other Germanic languages (cf. Old Frisian swerva "to creep," Middle Dutch swerven "to rove, stray") suggests the sense of "go off, turn aside" may have existed in Old English, though unrecorded. Related: Swerved; swerving.
1741, from swerve (v.).