[ UK /ɪmˈuːvəbə‍l/ ]
  1. not able or intended to be moved
    the immovable hills
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use immoveable In A Sentence

  • The right of post-liminium was the recovery of rights lost through capture in war, and in proper cases applied to immoveables, moveables, and to the status of persons. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 9: Laprade-Mass Liturgy
  • To be fair to any such immoveable senators, both polls were carried out by universities, so are perhaps not to be believed. Bill Chameides: As the Climate Turns
  • In some cases, councils have been immoveable, making the stores virtually unlettable in the current climate. Times, Sunday Times
  • Country dwellers often had precise knowledge of the quality and value of their neighbours' properties and estates, in relation to both moveables and immoveables.
  • There are two inseparable, irreconcilable worlds, like the flow of water and the immoveable, skull-like rigidity of the hill.
  • The Supreme Court of India has endorsed this list and added succession to immoveables also.
  • Thus the sentence of a Prize Court, it is plain, is sufficient to confirm the captor's title to captures at sea; but a different rule applies to real property or immoveables. The Laws Of War, Affecting Commerce And Shipping
  • Foster Webb attorney Harry Nochumsohn said Mandela would have until close of business on Thursday to pay the pay the amount before the sheriff would be instructed to attach whatever moveables or immoveables were required. ANC Daily News Briefing
  • Some opponents of negotiation have said Assad of Syria was "immoveable" about demanding the return of the entire Golan to Syria in exchange for a peace treaty and full relations with Israel. Rabbi Arthur Waskow: The Nature of Negotiation
  • In antichresis the creditor was placed in possession of the immoveables and obliged to pay, first, his interests and charges, and then to deduct from the principal debt whatever he received as revenue. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 9: Laprade-Mass Liturgy
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy