Origin of indivisible
OTHER WORDS FROM indivisiblein·di·vis·i·bil·i·ty, in·di·vis·i·ble·ness, nounin·di·vis·i·bly, adverb
How to use indivisible in a sentence
Transposed to our time, the breach is when we say “one nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all” with our lips while we see the rich and the poor living in two very different Americas.'We Must Have a Third Reconstruction.' Read the Full Text of the Rev. William J. Barber II's Sermon at the Inaugural Prayer Service|William J. Barber II|January 21, 2021|Time
In a breakout moment she shouted out, in Spanish, words that translate into “One nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.”Inauguration Musical Performances Are Tricky. But Lady Gaga, Jennifer Lopez and Garth Brooks Did Exactly What We Needed Them to Do|Stephanie Zacharek|January 20, 2021|Time
The Duke of Orleans advocated the concentration of power and the indivisibility of France.Louis Philippe|John S. C. (John Stevens Cabot) Abbott
It suffices to mention Rousseau, whose "Contrat Social" appeared in 1762 and defended again the indivisibility of sovereignty.
The theory of the indivisibility of sovereignty was defended by Calhoun, and many European publicists followed him in time.
In calling a being immortal one implies both individuality and indivisibility.
In his doctrine of immortality, Weismann has not concerned himself with the two implications—individuality and indivisibility.