from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative spelling of untransferrable.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Incapable of being transferred or passed from one to another: as, power or right untransferable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. incapable of being transferred
Sorry, no etymologies found.
All of us, at some moment, have had a vision of our existence as something unique, untransferable [sic.] and very precious. ...
Time elapsed and subjective context untransferable.
This means not ingeniously discovering infallible ways of being 'true' in the eyes of others and of posterity (if any!) but accepting my untruth in the untransferable anguish which is characteristic of death, and leaving all 'justification' to God.
Many poor countries are held back in their development because capital is unowned, unregistered, untransferable and cannot be used as collateral.
Rosalie received her curtain-call boos in an outfit by the Japanese designer, but his magic touch turned out to be untransferable.
Bethmann-Hollweg parried, saying that an order by the kaiser to begin unrestricted U-boat warfare would indeed be an expression of imperial authority, but that an unrestricted submarine campaign, directed not only against enemy ships but also against neutral vessels, “directly affects our relations with neutral states and thus represents an act of foreign policy … for which I have sole and untransferable responsibility.”
That is, if no rights are transferred, than these particular rights are still untransferred, and, if you please, untransferable.
The irony of Mr. Harrison's tone is quite untransferable to paper.
There is a kind of love a man can give to woman but once in his lifetime: the love of the man in the first flush of manhood for the woman he has chosen to be his mate, untransferable and never to be forgotten: love of passion so exquisite, of devotion so pure, born of the youth of the heart and belonging to an existence and personality lost for ever.
Nay, the mere word "public," spoken with this peculiar French good faith, has for us I know not what untransferable gravity.