Definition of Impartible

1. a. Capable of being imparted or communicated.



2. a. Not partible; not subject to partition; indivisible; as, an impartible estate.

Definition of Impartible

1. Adjective. Not partible; not subject to partition; indivisible. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Impartible

1. [adj]

Impartible Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Impartible

impartances
impartation
impartations
imparted
imparter
imparters
imparteth
impartial
impartialist
impartialists
impartialities
impartiality
impartially
impartialness
impartibility
impartible (current term)
impartibly
imparting
impartment
impartments
imparts

Literary usage of Impartible

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The History of English Law Before the Time of Edward I by Frederick Pollock, Frederic William Maitland (1899)
"... and again there may conceivably have been a time when the pressure which made for impartible succession was rather communal than seignorial. ..."

2. The Law of Joint Property and Partition in British India by Ram Charan Mitra (1897)
"impartible estate, what—Rules of succession determined by custom —Estates to be presumed partible—What is necessary to be proved to show ..."

3. The Hindu Law: Being a Treatise on the Law Administered Exclusively to by Herbert Cowell (1871)
"... the joint estate—The self- acquisitions must be made without use of joint estate—Gains of science impartible—Unless joint property has been employed—The ..."

4. The Law of Inheritance as in the Viramitrodaya of Mitra Misra by Golápchandra Sarkár (1879)
"Katyayana also confirms this view by the definition ho gives of the gains of learning that are impartible, thus, —" Wealth gained through learning acquired ..."

5. The History [of The] Life of King Henry the Second, and of the Age in which by George Lyttelton Lyttelton (1772)
"For military fiefs became impartible, and, with regard to chattels, Glanville fays, " Cum quis vero ..."

6. A Short Treatise on Hindu Law: As Administered in the Courts of British India by Herbert Cowell (1895)
"... Joint as distinguished from ancestral estate—impartible joint estate— Self-acquired estate—Effect of joint property being the nucleus of self- ..."

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