indivisible indivisible  /ˌɪn dɪ ˈvɪ sɪ bəl/


  • (adj) impossible of undergoing division


  1. They are the ways, small and large, we come together as one country, indivisible, with freedom and justice for all.
  2. France's indivisible ideology is noble in theory but often mocked by reality.
  3. Those tactics may be good at squeaking by in an election but they are bad if you want to lead one nation, indivisible.


  • A Carnival For The Senses, Electric Daisy Pounds Through The Night

    The music was as indivisible from the night air as the steady breeze that carried both. It was everywhere, the Las Vegas Motor Speedway infield transformed into a walk-in subwoofer as saturated in sound as its 115,000 visitors were in glowing neon colors. As
    on June 23, 2013     Source: Las Vegas Review-Journal


  1. "He believed strongly that henceforth security must be collective and indivisible. That was why, for instance, that he insisted when faced with aggression by North Korea against the South in 1950, on bringing the issue to the United Nations,"...
    on Dec 11, 2006 By: Kofi Annan Source: Washington Post

  2. "Freedom in America is indivisible from the freedom to practice one's religion," Obama said. "That is why there is a mosque in every state in our union. ...... That's why the United States government has gone to court to protect the right of...
    on Jun 5, 2009 By: Barack Obama Source: Detroit Free Press

  3. "Rather than tolerate Russia's nuclear blackmail or cyber attacks, western nations should make clear that the solidarity of NATO, from the Baltic to the Black Sea, is indivisible and that the organization's doors remain open to all democracies...
    on Mar 26, 2008 By: John McCain Source: Bloomberg

Word of the Day
tangible tangible
/ˈtæn dʒə bəl /