Incapable of being moved; firmly fixed; fast; -- used of material things; as, an immovable foundatin.
Steadfast; fixed; unalterable; unchangeable; -- used of the mind or will; as, an immovable purpose, or a man who remain immovable.
Not capable of being affected or moved in feeling or by sympathy; unimpressible; impassive.
Not liable to be removed; permanent in place or tenure; fixed; as, an immovable estate. See Immovable, n.
That which can not be moved.
Lands and things adherent thereto by nature, as trees; by the hand of man, as buildings and their accessories; by their destination, as seeds, plants, manure, etc.; or by the objects to which they are applied, as servitudes.
All mankind is divided into three classes: those that are immovable, those that are movable, and those that move. Benjamin Franklin
Modernity is the transient, the fleeting, the contingent; it is one half of art, the other being the eternal and the immovable. Charles Baudelaire
The centre of the system of the world is immovable. Isaac Newton
The reality, I believe, is that all change starts small. The big picture is just too unwieldy, too incomprehensible and seemingly immovable. But give us something individual, quantifiable and personalize-able and, suddenly, our perspective shifts to the one. Mick Ebeling
Disciples who are steadfast and immovable do not become fanatics or extremists, are not overzealous, and are not preoccupied with misguided gospel hobbies. David A. Bednar