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Unable to be destroyed; lasting.‘an indissoluble friendship’
lasting, enduring, indefinite, continuing, perpetual, everlasting, eternal, abiding, constant, persistent, irreparable, irreversible, lifelong, indissoluble, indelible, standing, perennial, unending, endless, never-ending, immutable, unchangeable, unalterable, invariable, unchanging, changeless, undying, imperishable, indestructible, ineradicableView synonyms
- ‘To balance this he remained a staunch member of the Church of England and a firm believer in the indissoluble union between Church and State.’
- ‘Politics and race in Sri Lanka at the time, at least, were indissoluble.’
- ‘But the link between the general and the particular is indissoluble.’
- ‘The bond between the British people and the Crown is strong and indissoluble.’
- ‘The free marketeers like to assure us that there's an indissoluble link between capitalism and democracy.’
- ‘It was to bring together in indissoluble union a variety of differing regions who would never consent to union without some protections of their own autonomy.’
- ‘The Western audience sensed in him the organic, indissoluble tie with European culture.’
- ‘It is neither an amalgam of cultures nor a mix of coexisting, indissoluble elements.’
- ‘So these are the ties that we have, and they're indissoluble.’
- ‘My guilt was a clear proof of the Church's view of matrimony as an indissoluble tie.’
- ‘Their alliances were indissoluble, their commitment to their colleagues, unequivocal.’
- ‘He who has given a vow cannot be released from his engagement, for great oaths are indissoluble bonds.’
- ‘Seeing the indissoluble connection among property rights, the rule of law, and economic well-being will not solve all our problems.’
- ‘When men cease to be individual and separate units, and all together form a total and indissoluble communion, then humanity will be a single body.’
- ‘It is, in short, an idea that is utterly indissoluble from our own living, breathing, everyday reality.’
- ‘That marriage is neither an indissoluble sacrament nor a social contract is crystal clear.’
- ‘They are the two sides of the one coin, and their indissoluble union does much to explain the enduring appeal of his work.’
- ‘Family members are not strangers to one another; rather they share an indissoluble bond.’
- ‘Couples were invited to renew their wedding vows and the Pope reaffirmed that the Christian marriage was indissoluble.’
- ‘They do at least imply a stable society in which marriage is indissoluble and family loyalty taken for granted.’
Late 15th century: from Latin indissolubilis, from in- not + dissolubilis (see dissoluble).
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