inalterability (s) (noun)
, inalterabilities (pl)
Something that can't be changed or made different.
, more inalterable, most inalterable
Relating to anything that is not possible to change or to modify.
, more inalterably, most inalterably
Referring to something that is impossible to redo or to restructure: Contractors told the apartment owner that he had an inalterably old building that should be torn down and have a new one built.
tamquam alter idem.
Translation: "As if a second self."
Cicero used the expression, "as if a second self", to describe a completely trustworthy friend; such as, an alter ego, "other I" or alter idem, "another self" both of which are considered to be one's inseparable friend.
, more unalterable, most unalterable
A reference to something that is incapable of being changed or modified: There is an unalterable season of bitter cold during a Siberian winter.
unalterableness (s) (noun)
, unalterablenesses (PL)
Something that is incapable of being changed.
, more unalterably, mody unalterably
Characteristic of being in a situation that makes it impossible to be changed: Someone has said that first significant experiences are usually the most memorable because they unalterably fix themselves in one's mind with greater importance and value.
1. A reference to remaining in an original state or condition.
2. Not changed or modified.
Uno avulso, non deficit alter.
Translation: "When one is torn away, another is not wanted."
Motto of the Kingdom of Austria.
Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving word units meaning "another, other, different, alternating, varied, changing":