from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of indivisible.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Indivisible.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
One dumb Republican party, under some christian (only in name) God, undivisible from insanity, with linberty and justice for only old white men with twisted views of the world ...
He definitely needed the practice: "One nation, undivisible sic…"
A man's life is thus but an undivisible fraction of the family life.
An object, whose different co-existent parts are bound together by a close relation, operates upon the imagination after much the same manner as one perfectly simple and undivisible, and requires not a much greater stretch of thought in order to its conception.
If, thereupon, in the execution, their interests turn out to be uninteresting, and their power to be impotence, it is ascribed either to depraved sophists, who split up the "undivisible people" into several hostile camps; or to the army being too far brutalized and blinded to appreciate the pure aims of the democracy as its own best; or to some detail in the execution that wrecks the whole plan; or, finally, to an unforeseen accident that spoiled the game this time.