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indivisible
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  • an indivisible union of states
  • one nation indivisible
  • Odd numbers are indivisible by 2.
  • As if the forces of the world were all at work to tear them asunder they sat, clasping hands, near enough to be taken even by the malicious eye of Time himself for a united couple, an indivisible unit.
    Virginia Woolf  --  Night and Day

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  • THERE ARE NO MEN BUT ONLY THE GREAT WE, ONE, INDIVISIBLE AND FOREVER.
    Ayn Rand  --  Anthem
  • I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.
    Sharon M. Draper  --  Tears of a Tiger
  • "It’s indivisible."
    Neal Shusterman  --  Unwind
  • And while the abolition of slavery was one of the two great results of the Civil War—the other being preservation of one nation indivisible—not many Union soldiers claimed to fight primarily for that purpose.
    James M. McPherson  --  What They Fought For - 1861-1865
  • What deceived me was my own happiness; for peace is indivisible, and the surrounding world confusion found no reflection inside me.
    John Knowles  --  A Separate Peace
  • Like it, it is the divine spark; like it, it is incorruptible, indivisible, imperishable.
    Victor Hugo  --  Les Miserables

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  • I’d always thought of the Cullens as a whole, an indivisible unit.
    Stephenie Meyer  --  Breaking Dawn
  • Yet I am not more sure that my soul lives, than I am that perverseness is one of the primitive impulses of the human heart—one of the indivisible primary faculties, or sentiments, which give direction to the character of Man.
    Edgar Allan Poe  --  The Black Cat
  • She watched the way he held one of the glasses when she served him a drink-as if the touch of the texture under his fingers, the taste of the drink and the sight of her face were the single form of an indivisible moment of enjoyment.
    Ayn Rand  --  Atlas Shrugged
  • But however infinite they might be in number and shape, they were all eternal, immutable, and indivisible.
    Jostein Gaarder  --  Sophie’s World
  • Joia was working on a scholarly paper to show that treatment and prevention were a single indivisible strategy for dealing with the AIDS pandemic.
    Tracy Kidder  --  Strength in What Remains
  • I said that did not matter, that the men in F and G were our brothers and that our struggle was indivisible.
    Nelson Mandela  --  Long Walk to Freedom
  • Then you better answer the Union stands as she stood, rock-bottomed and copper sheathed, one and indivisible, or he’s liable to rear right out of the ground.
    Stephen Vincent Benét  --  The Devil and Daniel Webster
  • …it does not follow that the inclinations must be therefore alike, for it is not every beauty that excites love, some but pleasing the eye without winning the affection; and if every sort of beauty excited love and won the heart, the will would wander vaguely to and fro unable to make choice of any; for as there is an infinity of beautiful objects there must be an infinity of inclinations, and true love, I have heard it said, is indivisible, and must be voluntary and not compelled.
    Miguel de Cervantes  --  Don Quixote
  • And, so soon after the establishing of this intimacy, which at first and up to now at least had seemed to be drawing them indivisibly together.
    Theodore Dreiser  --  An American Tragedy
  • Their presence was an articulate tribute to the force and puissance of men united by indivisible will, by absolute conviction.
    Pat Conroy  --  The Lords of Discipline
  • There was to be sure a beauty, one and indivisible, small and select, that seemed to me, with Mozart at the top, to be above all dispute and doubt, but where was the limit?
    Hermann Hesse  --  Steppenwolf
  • But I am fighting for my freedom, for my honor, for myself, one and indivisible.
    George Bernard Shaw  --  Man And Superman
  • The atom, that nice little mathematical joke, "the smallest, indivisible particle"—proved, was it?
    Thomas Mann  --  The Magic Mountain
  • Time, which shows so vacant, indivisible and divine in its coming, is slit and peddled into trifles and tatters.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson  --  Selected Essays
  • I do not know how to run minute to minute and hour to hour, solving them by some natural force until they make the whole and indivisible mass that you call life.
    Virginia Woolf  --  The Waves
  • It is an indivisible totality of beliefs that inspire me: belief in God as infinite goodwill and all-seeing Wisdom, whose everlasting arms sustain me walking on the sea of life.
    Jay Allison, et al.  --  This I Believe
  • Indivisible.
    Suzanne Collins  --  Mockingjay
  • Republic One and Indivisible.
    Charles Dickens  --  A Tale of Two Cities
  • Other kind of Common-wealth there can be none: for either One, or More, or All must have the Soveraign Power (which I have shewn to be indivisible) entire.
    Thomas Hobbes  --  Leviathan
  • Thou, also thou, a World, With all thy wide geographies, manifold, different, distant, Rounded by thee in one—one common orbic language, One common indivisible destiny for All.
    Walt Whitman  --  Leaves of Grass
  • They are first and foremost indivisible.
    Jostein Gaarder  --  Sophie’s World
  • The point was that the mountain range is made up of tiny indivisible parts that never break up.
    Jostein Gaarder  --  Sophie’s World
  • These Rights Are Indivisible These are the Rights, which make the Essence of Soveraignty; and which are the markes, whereby a man may discern in what Man, or Assembly of men, the Soveraign Power is placed, and resideth.
    Thomas Hobbes  --  Leviathan
  • I am drawn here across London to a particular spot, to a particular place, not to see you or you or you, but to light my fire at the general blaze of you who live wholly, indivisibly and without caring.
    Virginia Woolf  --  The Waves
  • Then there was nothing but the stillness of an indivisible present.
    Ayn Rand  --  Atlas Shrugged
  • Here is the station, and if the train were to cut me in two, I should come together on the further side, being one, being indivisible.
    Virginia Woolf  --  The Waves
  • It was more important to show the young Black Consciousness men that the struggle was indivisible and that we all had the same enemy.
    Nelson Mandela  --  Long Walk to Freedom
  • For that were to erect two Soveraigns; and every man to have his person represented by two Actors, that by opposing one another, must needs divide that Power, which (if men will live in Peace) is indivisible, and thereby reduce the Multitude into the condition of Warre, contrary to the end for which all Soveraignty is instituted.
    Thomas Hobbes  --  Leviathan
  • Freedom is indivisible; the chains on any one of my people were the chains on all of them, the chains on all of my people were the chains on me.
    Nelson Mandela  --  Long Walk to Freedom
  • You are an indivisible entity of matter and consciousness.
    Ayn Rand  --  Atlas Shrugged
  • The judge who sits over the murderer and looks into his face, and at one moment recognizes all the emotions and potentialities and possibilities of the murderer in his own soul and hears the murderer’s voice as his own, is at the next moment one and indivisible as the judge, and scuttles back into the shell of his cultivated self and does his duty and condemns the murderer to death.
    Hermann Hesse  --  Steppenwolf
  • You remember that philosophers before Kant had discussed the really ’big’ questions—for instance, whether man has an immortal soul, whether there is a God, whether nature consists of tiny indivisible particles, and whether the universe is finite or infinite.
    Jostein Gaarder  --  Sophie’s World
  • For example, the search for the indivisible ’elemental particle’ of which all matter is composed.
    Jostein Gaarder  --  Sophie’s World
  • The Power And Honour Of Subjects Vanisheth In The Presence Of The Power Soveraign This great Authority being indivisible, and inseparably annexed to the Soveraignty, there is little ground for the opinion of them, that say of Soveraign Kings, though they be Singulis Majores, of greater Power than every one of their Subjects, yet they be Universis Minores, of lesse power than them all together.
    Thomas Hobbes  --  Leviathan
  • She had seen the houses, as she came along, decorated with little pikes, and with little red caps stuck upon them; also, with tricoloured ribbons; also, with the standard inscription (tricoloured letters were the favourite), Republic One and Indivisible.
    Charles Dickens  --  A Tale of Two Cities
  • It was an ordinance of the Republic One and Indivisible of Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, or Death, that on the door or doorpost of every house, the name of every inmate must be legibly inscribed in letters of a certain size, at a certain convenient height from the ground.
    Charles Dickens  --  A Tale of Two Cities
  • Monseigneur gone, and the three strong men absolving themselves from the sin of having drawn his high wages, by being more than ready and willing to cut his throat on the altar of the dawning Republic one and indivisible of Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, or Death, Monseigneur’s house had been first sequestrated, and then confiscated.
    Charles Dickens  --  A Tale of Two Cities
  • Every town-gate and village taxing-house had its band of citizenpatriots, with their national muskets in a most explosive state of readiness, who stopped all comers and goers, cross-questioned them, inspected their papers, looked for their names in lists of their own, turned them back, or sent them on, or stopped them and laid them in hold, as their capricious judgment or fancy deemed best for the dawning Republic One and Indivisible, of Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, or Death.
    Charles Dickens  --  A Tale of Two Cities
  • …society bleeds in this conflict, but that which constitutes its suffering to-day will constitute its safety later on; and, in any case, those who combat are not to be blamed; one of the two parties is evidently mistaken; the right is not, like the Colossus of Rhodes, on two shores at once, with one foot on the republic, and one in Royalty; it is indivisible, and all on one side; but those who are in error are so sincerely; a blind man is no more a criminal than a Vendean is a ruffian.
    Victor Hugo  --  Les Miserables
  • What is prudence is indivisible, Declines to separate one part of life from every part, Divides not the righteous from the unrighteous or the living from the dead, Matches every thought or act by its correlative, Knows no possible forgiveness or deputed atonement, Knows that the young man who composedly peril’d his life and lost it has done exceedingly well for himself without doubt, That he who never peril’d his life, but retains it to old age in riches and ease, has probably achiev’d…
    Walt Whitman  --  Leaves of Grass
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