from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The condition of being indestructible
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being indestructible.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The character of being indestructible: as, the indestructibility of matter and energy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the strength to resist destruction
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The indestructibility and unflappable confidence of the characters serves as a nod, not just to the original series, but 80s action movies as a whole.
Casio redesigned the line for surfers, skaters and break dancers really pushing the indestructibility of the watch.
My father, always in excellent shape, had a way of projecting an air of indestructibility.
Formerly, since the end of the cultural revolution, the policy was to accept the indestructibility of Tibetan Buddhism in the hearts of Tibetans and try to manipulate it to co-exist with the Communist Chinese state.
The logic sort of escapes me, too– what is the source of her indestructibility?
To illustrate the sins of the fathers, Bunker brought back a Ben Davis — the Red Delicious of its day, known for its beauty and indestructibility and shipped by the barrel to England, an avid consumer.
Faithful fans of the Stargate universe like me, who also happen to have a keen interest in the study of human history, mythology, mysticism, and the various religious philosophies of this planet, know very well that the concept of immortality, presupposes the attribute of “indestructibility”.
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No subversive radium speculations had shaken his steady scientific faith in the conservation of energy and the indestructibility of matter.
• While a stream of beleaguered civil servants look for other ways to earn a crust, many are moved to comment on the indestructibility of Francis Davis, erstwhile special adviser on faith matters at Pickles's Department for Communities and Local Government.
‡ Highton remembers that Roald was an “ace”—selecting his chestnuts “with great care and technical skill” and inventing a process to harden them “to such a degree of indestructibility that he almost always won.”