Spanish translation of 'inevitably'
Example Sentences Including 'inevitably'
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Inevitably it would become "less Italian".Paul VI - The First Modern Pope (1993)
The rest of this year inevitably will bring new challenges.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
Yet is is clear that this must inevitably involve an unwinding of the vast holdings of bonds that they are building up.Times, Sunday Times (2009)
The body said that "draconian cuts in support services "will inevitably lead to deterioration in service, which can be avoided if CIOs spend wisely.Computing (2010)
The result must inevitably be revolution.THE SCOTTISH ENLIGHTENMENT: The Scots&apos; Invention of the Modern World (2002)
And a longer borrowing period inevitably means a rise in the cost of the loan.Times, Sunday Times (2015)
For this concert his band was reduced to just a quartet, which inevitably meant that some of the pieces were more like pencil sketches than Technicolor epics.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
He wonders if the sports he takes part in will inevitably lead to the long-term physical problems that he has read about.Times, Sunday Times (2008)
In doing so they fool themselves that the wisdom of the people must inevitably support their world view.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
Inevitably, he becomes the target of the men he plans to kill.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
It's a dilemma individuals and families face almost inevitably.Times, Sunday Times (2008)
Which brings us inevitably back to the body.Times, Sunday Times (2007)
Which leads inevitably to the question of race.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
In those days a wet spring would inevitably mean a hungry winter.Bomber (2006 (1970))
Almost inevitably, the final quarter became a question of resistance.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
Such unthinkable setbacks on the racecourse inevitably bring unwarranted gossip from the punting masses.Times, Sunday Times (2013)
A split result would almost inevitably mean fresh elections.Times, Sunday Times (2006)
Almost inevitably, it is in verse.Times, Sunday Times (2012)
But it would inevitably mean that fat patients who smoke and drink would wait longer.The Sun (2013)
Growing annual grain crops such as wheat over lengthy periods inevitably leads to soil damage.Times, Sunday Times (2009)
This inevitably means weekends and bank holidays, when passenger numbers can be down by up to 50 per cent.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
For their part, the unions have to accept that technology inevitably leads to changes in the role of workers.Times, Sunday Times (2017)
These cuts will inevitably lead to growing pressure on adult services.Times, Sunday Times (2015)
This means that income to those investors must inevitably be lumpy.Times, Sunday Times (2013)
Together, the leaders refused to accept that their nations must inevitably decline.Times, Sunday Times (2011)
Such a drain of energy leads inevitably to fatigue.The Beat Fatigue Workbook - how to identify the causes (1988)
To begin with the whole idea is horribly embarrassing because it inevitably means the pelvic walk and a confident swagger.Fools Rush In - A Call to Christian Clowning (1993)
What a camera "captures" inevitably becomes performance.Christianity Today (2000)
Thus, socialism would inevitably become much less democratic than capitalism.Macrosociology: An Introduction to Human Societies (1995)
Trends of 'inevitably'
Very Common. inevitably is one of the 4000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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'inevitably' in Other Languages
British English: inevitably ADVERB
If something will inevitably happen, it is certain to happen and cannot be avoided.
Technological changes will inevitably lead to unemployment.
Translation of inevitably from the Collins English to Spanish Dictionary