- not permanent in reference to place; capable of being moved without injury.
- personal, as distinguished from real.
Examples from the Web for movable
Somewhere in there is what activists call the “movable middle.”Is Caring About Climate Change an Essential Part of LGBT Identity?|Jay Michaelson|September 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For many years he wrote the Movable Buffet blog and print column for the Los Angeles Times.
For many years Abowitz wrote Movable Buffet blog and print column for Los Angeles Times.
Abowitz is perhaps best known for writing the Movable Buffet blog and continuing print column for Los Angeles Times.
Richard Abowitz is on the staff of Las Vegas Weekly and writes the Movable Buffet blog and column for Los Angeles Times.
The date of Easter regulates the dates of the other movable feasts.
Arising out of them, the idea of movable types had long been invented and developed on the Continent.Oxford and its Story|Cecil Headlam
Conjecturing that the panel might be a movable one, I began to search for the spring.The Shadow of the Czar|John R. Carling
Also, by a deformity or a movable lump, caused by the broken end of the bone.Manual of Military Training|James A. Moss
All the movable art treasures were taken away and placed in safety (photo p. 33).Amiens Before and During the War|Michelin & Cie
British Dictionary definitions for movable
Word Origin and History for movable
also moveable, late 14c., "disposed to movement;" c.1400, "capable of being moved," from Old French movable, from moveir (see move (v.)). A moveable feast (early 15c.) is one in the Church calendar which, though always on the same day of the week, varies its date from year to year. Related: Movability.