Origin of immutable
Examples from the Web for immutable
The outraged grammar stickler mistakes a convention for an immutable and fundamental law of the universe.Go Ahead, End With a Preposition: Grammar Rules We All Can Live With|Nick Romeo|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Journalism assumes an immutable truth, that a few more calls, a bit more reporting will tease it out of reluctant informants.We Interrupt This Broadcast: How a TV Producer Learned to Write Fiction|George Lerner|September 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As with all great movies, its truth are immutable and its fans are obsessive.Harold Ramis’s ‘Groundhog Day’ Is About as Perfect as a Movie Gets|Malcolm Jones|February 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Segregation felt permanent to Eddie Robinson, immutable, unchangeable.Eddie Robinson, College Football’s Winningest Coach|Samuel G. Freedman|August 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Drugs respond only to the first, immutable, and supreme law of capitalism—supply and demand.
In the same way, philosophy is not confined to any one invariable and immutable form.The philosophy of life, and philosophy of language, in a course of lectures|Frederick von Schlegel
The immutable law is that no one long retains any position unless he, or she, is suitable for it.The Reason Why|Elinor Glyn
The one immutable Law of Individuality says no man owns a wife.Happiness and Marriage|Elizabeth (Jones) Towne
Edmee's strong, sincere soul appeared before me like the stone of Sinai on which the finger of God has traced the immutable truth.Mauprat|George Sand
In fact, their stability and impersonality are such that they have often passed as being absolutely universal and immutable.The Elementary Forms of the Religious Life|Emile Durkheim
British Dictionary definitions for immutable
Word Origin and History for immutable
early 15c., from Old French immutable and directly from Latin immutabilis "unchangeable," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + mutabilis "changeable," from mutare "to change" (see mutable). Related: Immutably.