- not permanent in reference to place; capable of being moved without injury.
- personal, as distinguished from real.
Examples from the Web for unmovable
The movie connects to the song, and gives it this unmovable meaning.Exclusive: The Flaming Lips’s ‘Ender’s Game’ Theme and Wayne Coyne’s Favorite Movie Music|Wayne Coyne|October 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
From that hour the general was a strong, unmovable friend and backer of the Temple enterprise.Health, Healing, and Faith|Russell H. Conwell
He founded his teachings on them and was therefore firm and unmovable in the same.Commentary on Genesis, Vol. I|Martin Luther
About six years ago I moved into a smaller house in London, and I burnt a great many of my earlier diaries as unmovable rubbish.The Story of My Life|Ellen Terry
If we are to be 'steadfast, unmovable,' we can only be so when our feet are shod with the preparedness of the Gospel of peace.Expositions of Holy Scripture|Alexander Maclaren
Unmovable it shone in the north, mysterious, far and high—the great northern light in its dawning splendor!The Northern Light|E. Werner
British Dictionary definitions for unmovable
Word Origin and History for unmovable
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.