Meaning of indivisible in English:


Pronunciation /ˌɪndɪˈvɪzɪbl/

Translate indivisible into Spanish


  • 1Unable to be divided or separated.

    ‘privilege was indivisible from responsibility’
    • ‘The sovereign power is indivisible; it cannot for instance be divided between king and parliament.’
    • ‘Today art is indivisible from culture, culture from heritage, heritage from tourism.’
    • ‘Whether or not one agrees with the political position of the party is not the point, but freedom of speech is indivisible: you have it or you do not.’
    • ‘For the author, politics and the personal are indivisible.’
    • ‘But it suits Nationalists and unionists alike to maintain the fiction of an indivisible UK health service.’
    • ‘Free speech is a universal freedom, and it is indivisible.’
    • ‘He saw how cinema, music and street style were indivisible.’
    • ‘He brooked no rivals, anointed no successors and developed a cult of personality that was indivisible from his people's hopes.’
    • ‘Happily for men like this, their view of the constitution is indivisible from their view of their own self-interest.’
    • ‘There was a time when honesty was thought of as indivisible: you were either honest or you were not.’
    • ‘‘This is women's work ’, he announces before explaining that responsibility for such chores is indivisible within a functional household.’
    • ‘First, although it contains two distinct and separate rules, it is treated as a single indivisible influence.’
    • ‘Although at one time it was correct to describe the Crown as one and indivisible, with the development of the Commonwealth this is no longer so.’
    • ‘We have arrived by degrees at a conception of space as a singular three-dimensional entity which is, ontologically speaking, a simple and indivisible whole.’
    • ‘Each of the short stories in Dubliners concludes with a showing that manifests the integrity and indivisible nature of some momentary ‘triviality,’ as Joyce calls it.’
    • ‘We remain indivisible despite their attempts to divide Americans through their relentless warfare against class, ethnic and religious unity.’
    • ‘In the end, for all we have learned about his art, Caravaggio the artist and Caravaggio the man remain indivisible.’
    • ‘Although the dominions became equal partners in the British Commonwealth, the Crown remained indivisible.’
    • ‘Illusions and allusions to concepts of truth and impartiality, far from indivisible concepts, have always figured prominently in British political propaganda.’
    • ‘The Atomic Theory explains both propositions if it is assumed that atoms are indivisible and form complexes in fixed ratios.’
    indivisible, indissoluble, inextricable, entangled, ravelled, mixed up, impossible to separate
    1. 1.1(of a number) unable to be divided by another number exactly without leaving a remainder.
      • ‘The last sequence is of course the sequence of prime numbers, the indivisible numbers that can only be divided by themselves and one.’


Late Middle English from late Latin indivisibilis, from in- ‘not’ + divisibilis (see divisible).