Definition for moveable (2 of 2)
- not permanent in reference to place; capable of being moved without injury.
- personal, as distinguished from real.
Examples from the Web for moveable
“He did have a point, though, and I knew it very well,” Hemingway wrote in A Moveable Feast.
This week: a restored edition of A Moveable Feast, a screwball romance, and an epic biography of Lance Armstrong.
Take for illustration two musical strings, one with fixed attachments, and the other with a moveable bridge or stop.Studies in the Out-Lying Fields of Psychic Science|Hudson Tuttle
The moveable adjuncts to the table are cues, balls, butt, and a rest or jigger.
By a process of exclusions I came to the belief that possibly the monument itself might be moveable.The Mystery of the Sea|Bram Stoker
Mr Locke remarks a distinction between money and other moveable goods.
It is composed of a squat truncated cone of tempered steel, which enters into an eye of the moveable piece P, D.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
British Dictionary definitions for moveable
Word Origin and History for moveable
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.