from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an immutable manner. In a way that cannot be varied, or changed.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an immutable manner; unchangeably; invariably.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in an unalterable and unchangeable manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Because while it may heighten their belief that gender is only a social construct, it would fly in the face of their simultaneously held, contradictory view that one is born and remains immutably woman (or man).
If football thought that its governance is overly complex which it undoubtedly is, then the internal friction between the players and tournament officials who make up the ATP, the conflicts with the regulating International Tennis Federation and the immutably autonomous grand slams really are the deuce.
It's filthy, the seat belts don't work properly, corroded immutably and for eternity into maximum stretch for vast vodka-filled bellies; and don't even think of pulling down the table in the seat back -- I did, and it had repulsive calcified food remains from the 60s.
Brooten found that while homosexual orientations were regarded as immutably determined by astrological influences, lesbianism was regarded as a medical disorder because sex as domination and subordination were crucial.
Rafah remained firmly shut throughout the entirety of Operation Cast Lead, immutably so, even in the face of pleas from the Arab world.
Republicans appear immutably opposed to any kind of legalization program, while omitting such a program is a nonstarter for too many Democrats.
Time magazine concluded that the Reimer case cast doubt on the belief that sex differences are “immutably set by the genes at conception.”
Doctors espousing such attitudes consider themselves immutably conservative Muslims first, and physicians second--anathema to the ideals of medicine, which center on apolitical, non-denominational equanimity.
Doctors espousing such attitudes consider themselves immutably conservative Muslims first, and physicians second -- anathema to the ideals of medicine, which center on apolitical, non-denominational equanimity.
She writes: “Feminist theory would have much to offer if it showed women ways in which racism and sexism are immutably connected rather than pitting one struggle against the other or blatantly dismissing racism.”