Definition of invincible in English:

invincible

adjective

  • Too powerful to be defeated or overcome.

    ‘an invincible warrior’
    • ‘He was hailed as the wonder horse, the Bullet from Ballydoyle, which would be invincible from a mile to 12 furlongs.’
    • ‘After it survived the 1993 bombing, people thought the towers were invincible.’
    • ‘The man once thought invincible faced a judge, called to answer charges of murder and torture.’
    • ‘The Titans have looked invincible the last two games against quality opponents.’
    • ‘This is reminiscent of the utter failure of the invincible Maginot Line or the unsinkable Titanic.’
    • ‘Another reason people do not take out income protection insurance is because they see themselves as being invincible.’
    • ‘First of all he was hesitant, and then he settled down and got on with it enthusiastically, making his case apparently invincible.’
    • ‘Anyone who has ever watched Hewitt might be surprised to hear him revealing that he doesn't always feel as invincible as he looks.’
    • ‘Proud and arrogant, they thought themselves secure and invincible.’
    • ‘Labour's previously invincible electoral machine lost the safe seat of Brent East.’
    • ‘He helps breathe life into the vision of America as strong, the best, invincible.’
    • ‘The British soldiers had to face the incompetence of their own commanders as well as the invincible Boer commandos in the field.’
    • ‘Many companies don't have bad weather closure policies; they expect that you be invincible.’
    • ‘Hawks are still an outstandingly fine team and they may well win the league at a canter, but it's been good to show they are not invincible.’
    • ‘The men believe the twins hold mystical powers that make them invincible in their battles against the Myanmar military.’
    • ‘But those that do choose may be seriously misled into thinking that they are invincible.’
    • ‘The sun is invincible, unconquerable, the highest ideal of the self and the highest aspiration of the soul.’
    • ‘In the long free-style disciplines, he was invincible and made all national records.’
    • ‘He was deemed invincible and the older generation believed that he had supernatural powers.’
    • ‘Let South Asia truly become the invincible giant of the new millennium.’
    invulnerable, indestructible, unconquerable, unbeatable, indomitable, unassailable
    View synonyms

Origin

Late Middle English (earlier than vincible): via Old French from Latin invincibilis, from in- ‘not’ + vincibilis (see vincible).

Pronunciation

invincible

/ɪnˈvɪnsɪb(ə)l/