from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The property of being unchangeable
- n. The extent to which something is unchangeable
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state or character of being unchangeable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being unchangeable; having a marked tendency to remain unchanged
No, this is not a paean to the "unchangeability" of national culture.
But closer inspection reveals that Grosseteste thinks that true propositions about the future are necessary because they cannot become false prior to the obtaining of the state of affairs they are about; he has a limited unchangeability of truth in mind.
Certain knowledge requires steadfast unchangeability.
The African traditions, which seem possessed of the same unchangeability as the arts to which they relate, like those of all other nations refer their origin to a superior Being.
Frohenleichnam, it is always the same, the dark, powerful mystic, sensuous experience is the whole of him, he is mindless and bound within the absoluteness of the issue, the unchangeability of the great icy not-being which holds good for ever, and is supreme.
We have already mentioned that as a result of the new wave mechanics we have had to modify our conception on the unchangeability of material particles.
The atoms that were found and which one learnt to count and to measure did by no means correspond to the ideal of indivisibility and unchangeability of the old atomists.
Nature, and art; man's control of; science as explanation of; unchangeability of.
What else could be concluded from the apparent unchangeability of weight throughout all the chemical happenings in nature than that the ponderable world-content was of eternal duration?
On the ground of the Mosaic narrative, no less than in view of the actual appearance of the living world, the great naturalist Linné (1735) set up the dogma of the unchangeability of species.