unable to be resisted or avoided; inescapable
an ineluctably conditioned part of a pop-dominated culture
on suffering's relation to being human
In so far as the periphery contains the overwhelming majority of the world’s population, nationalism became an ineluctable phenomenon in world history
Theory of the Novel belongs to the small circle of masterpieces—Baudelaire’s tableaux, Flaubert’s novels, Manet’s paintings, Ibsen’s plays, or, indeed, Weber’s last lectures—where the rules of bourgeois existence are at once ineluctable and bankrupt
the ineluctably negative movement of criticism
This point is all the more important as Marx speaks here of necessity and even of ineluctable necessity.