unmovable

adjective
un·​mov·​able | \ˌən-ˈmü-və-bəl \

Definition of unmovable 

: not able to be moved : not movable an unmovable barrier/obstacle unmovable opposition

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Examples of unmovable in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web

Following her fairytale union, Princess Diana faces a distant husband, an unmovable monarchy and overwhelming media scrutiny. Lucy Wood, Marie Claire, "Princess Diana: The Musical is Officially Happening," 25 June 2018 The media have been obsessed with white evangelicals’ unmovable support for Donald Trump. Janelle Wong, Washington Post, "This is why white evangelicals still support Donald Trump. (It’s not economic anxiety.)," 19 June 2018 In Ocean's 8, the criminals pluck European jewels from their eternal resting place, disrupting the idea that everything within the Met is unmovable and sacred. refinery29.com, "Pop Culture Is Breathing New Life Into Stuffy Museums," 18 June 2018 California gets 55 electors in the Electoral College -- a powerful number that has been a huge unmovable bloc for the Democratic candidate. Madison Park, CNN, "Initiative to break California into 3 states to go on November ballot," 13 June 2018 So California gets 55 electors -- a powerful number that has been a huge unmovable bloc for the Democratic candidate. Z. Byron Wolf, CNN, "The other reason to split up California that nobody is talking about," 17 Apr. 2018 This unstoppable force of modernization met this unmovable object of the German state. Uri Friedman, The Atlantic, "Why Conservative Parties Are Central to Democracy," 14 June 2017 Amidst this transformation, one thing will never falter - our steadfast and unmovable commitment to fighting for justice and equality for our community. Derrick Johnson, NBC News, "NAACP Chairmen: ‘Today Is the First Day of Our Next 100 Years’," 19 May 2017 Extreme partisanship, coursing through our social media feeds, has locked millions of Americans into an unmovable view: pro-Donald Trump or anti-Donald Trump. Douglas Perry, OregonLive.com, "Americans increasingly back impeachment; John McCain compares Donald Trump scandals to Watergate," 17 May 2017

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'unmovable.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

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First Known Use of unmovable

14th century, in the meaning defined above

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The first known use of unmovable was in the 14th century

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