from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Archaic form of intangible.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Intangible.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Spirits appertain here also, which appear in a fiery shape, or like a burning Light; all these are Spirits having untangible Bodies, yet are they not such Spirits as the right Hellish Spirits, who hunt after mens
And yet, I have prayed, I have long prayed to God -- not, my friend to that untangible God whom we pursue in vain beyond the stars and the worlds, but the only true God, truly kind and helpful to suffering humanity, the God of my childhood, the God of that poor woman!
Yes but those untangible financial products generate tangible £42B in net exports/annum providing these services to the rest off the world.
That digital property belongs to everyone because it’s untangible?
Mr. Lennox saw now that he had annoyed his companion; and as he had talked pretty much for the sake of saying something, and so passing the time while their road lay together, he was very indifferent as to the exact side he took upon the question, and quietly came round by saying: 'To be sure, there is something fine in a man of Mr. Hale's age leaving his home of twenty years, and giving up all settled habits, for an idea which was probably erroneous -- but that does not matter -- an untangible thought.