from The Century Dictionary.
- Not variable; invariable; constant.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Invariable.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective obsolete
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If it does give me a reason, it will because it is keyed in some way into an unvariable, underived reason.
In all which this is constant and unvariable, That every more general term stands for such an idea, and is but a part of any of those contained under it.
Similar circumstances produce the same unvariable effects.
Miss Grits in her precise, unvariable voice would read out the fruits of their work.
But this would prove expressly destructive unto that certain and unvariable rule of church-communion which the Lord Christ hath fixed and established, whereof we shall speak again afterward.
_Santonine_ is a remedy which I have used for years, and I have treated many hundreds of cases, with such unvariable success, that I feel disinclined to use or to recommend any other.
No certain unvariable rules can be given about it; but it must be left to the prudence of the parents or tutor.
To take the instance of a face -- we may never see it again, or it may become the companion of our life, but there the picture is just as we/first/knew it, the same smile or frown, the same look, unvarying and unvariable, reminding us in the midst of change of the indestructible nature of every experience, act, and aspect of our days.
Everything was fixed by law; even pictures must be drawn in a certain way, thoughts must be expressed by stated and unvariable symbols.
They tell us that all genius is prophetic, inasmuch as it grasps general laws, universal in their range, and unvariable in their operation, the application of which to particular events constitutes prediction.