Such is the unvarying teaching of Scripture on both sides of this great practical question.
The man did not answer, nor did he stir from his unvarying pose.
As a rule, each face wore the same expression of resignation, unvarying gentleness, and inexhaustible patience.
I have from time to time given their sentiments, which are unvarying.
Year builds on year with unvarying steadfastness the divine temple of their beauty and their sacrifice.
Faint it was, and distant, but peculiar in its unvarying, unceasing rush.
In the present reprint, the text appears according to modern usage: but in the original it stands in lines of unvarying length.
It did not sound like a conversation; it was monotonous, unvarying, unnatural.
I am expressing to you the unvarying opinion of the Church on the matter.
These are the necessary and unvarying accompaniments of the system.
mid-14c. (transitive); late 14c. (intransitive), from Old French varier, from Latin variare "change, alter, make different," from varius "varied, different, spotted;" perhaps related to varus "bent, crooked, knock-kneed," and varix "varicose vein," from a PIE root *wer- (1) "high raised spot or other bodily infirmity" (cf. Old English wearte "wart," Swedish varbulde "pus swelling," Latin verruca "wart"). Related: Varied; varying.
vary var·y (vâr'ē, vār'ē)
v. var·ied, var·y·ing, var·ies
To make or cause changes in the characteristics or attributes of; modify or alter.
To undergo or show change.
To be different; deviate.