insatiable

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insatiable

[insā′shē·əbəl]
Etymology: L, insatiatus, not satisfied
pertaining to an appetite for food or other needs that cannot be satisfied.

insatiable

(ĭn-sā′shă-b'l) [L. insatiabilis]
Incapable of being satisfied or appeased.
References in periodicals archive ?
Since his arrival at Jubail in late 1934, the insatiably curious and energetic Steineke had ranged far and wide in the concession area and had recently crossed Arabia to Jeddah and back, hunting fossils, observing rocks and dips, synclines and anticlines.
Provided, of course, the next man isn't Adam Richman, the hollow-legged, insatiably hungry New Yorker who's recently shot to fame in the UK with his hit challenge eating TV show Man V Food (Dave, week days).
The eccentric life of the insatiably curious, but often wrong, 17th century scholar Athanasius Kircher is explored in this tale of his influence on science.
A great number of consumers were insatiably greedy and convinced that they would be able to lend and borrow forever.
These insatiably hungry beasts are ready, willing, and able to devour anything within a region, of approximately five times that of our solar system.
As the wealthiest man in Ireland, was he so unhappy with his lot that he was insatiably driven to earn more?
Three generations of Arabs have been numbed, insulted and dehumanized by this legacy of homegrown political brutality; the fourth generation has made it known that it will not quietly endure such mistreatment, and has risen up in mass revolt to end the rule of incompetent soldiers, their criminal associates, and their insatiably greedy families.
To write well you have to be insatiably jealous of your time and ignore all of your detractors.
They look more like shadows -- and that's if you notice them at all, which no one probably will unless they're just insatiably curious about where all that great sound is coming from.
At 66, the head of WPP, the world's largest advertising and marketing communication conglomerate , remains insatiably curious.
As an insatiably bookish teenager, Mansfield felt ashamed of "young New Zealand", railing against her people's mental torpor and exclaiming that they needed to be intoxicated by a "mad wave' of 'super-aeslheticism'.
I'm insatiably curious about the multitude of challenges that people face and the infinite ways they respond to them.