The word comes from the character Sisyphus in Greek mythology, who was sentenced for his wrongdoing to push a boulder up a hill and watch it roll back down, again and again, forever. Definitions of Sisyphean adjective both extremely effortful and futile Synonyms: effortful requiring great physical effort adjective of or relating to Sisyphus
Sis·y·phe·an (sĭs′ə-fē′ən) adj. 1. Of or relating to Sisyphus. 2. Endlessly laborious or futile: The jumble of wet pans and platters. made him weary; to dry them seemed a task as Sisyphean as to repair the things wrong with his parents' house (Jonathan Franzen). [From Latin Sisyphēius, from Greek Sisupheios, from Sisuphos, Sisyphus .]
Sis·y·phus (sĭs′ə-fəs) n. Greek Mythology A cruel king of Corinth condemned forever to roll a huge stone up a hill in Hades only to have it roll down again on nearing the top. [Latin Sisyphus, from Greek Sisuphos .] American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition.
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