noun Usually inseparables.
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Origin of inseparable
OTHER WORDS FROM inseparablein·sep·a·ra·bil·i·ty, in·sep·a·ra·ble·ness, nounin·sep·a·ra·bly, adverb
Words nearby inseparable
Example sentences from the Web for inseparable
For them, going to Vietnam was inseparable from living up to their obligations as West Pointers and citizen soldiers.
The modern era of the circus is inseparable from several names you may have encountered.We’re All Carnies Now: Why We Can’t Quit the Circus|Anthony Paletta|November 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Mental health needs to be taken as seriously as physical health; the two are inseparable.Mara Wilson Remembers Robin Williams: We're All His Goddamn Kids|Mara Wilson|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The inseparable Thingumy and Bob speak an argot of spoonerisms (“Nake no totice” and so on), and carry a secret ruby.
For Moses, the idealism of Freedom Summer was inseparable from the practical task of making it work.The 1964 Miss. Freedom Summer Protests Won Progress At a Bloody Price|Nicolaus Mills|June 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And so they became firm friends, and, as far as circumstances would permit, inseparable companions.The Girl in the Golden Atom|Raymond King Cummings
An intuition, the instinct born of the struggle which is inseparable from love, came to me.The Wasted Generation|Owen Johnson
By this term I would designate that period in Japanese history in which mythology and history are so blended as to be inseparable.The Gist of Japan|R. B. Peery
Ada and Isabel were inseparable, and it was astonishing how much Lucy and Emily had to say.Isabel Leicester|Clotilda Jennings
What could unite two creatures so different in the bonds of an inseparable friendship?A Sportsman's Sketches|Ivan Turgenev