One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘Artists are assigned to the moment when they first attracted public attention and immovably associated with the work that established their reputations - no allowance for development or variation over time.’
- ‘Or maybe something else is making so many Westerners immovably sceptical.’
- ‘‘A noble cause,’ Christine said, still immovably astonished by the sight.’
- ‘Trial by jury, even though it existed for time beyond record, became immovably locked into Australian constitutional law via the laws of England as a direct result of the Magna Carta 1215.’
- ‘Incidentally, it speaks of how immovably in residence the current prime minister is that he's been given his own eponymous adjective.’
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