Definition of Invincibility

1. Noun. The property being difficult or impossible to defeat.

Exact synonyms: Indomitability
Generic synonyms: Strength
Derivative terms: Indomitable, Invincible



Definition of Invincibility

1. n. The quality or state of being invincible; invincibleness.

Definition of Invincibility

1. Noun. The quality or state of being invincible; invincibleness. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Invincibility

1. [n -TIES]

Invincibility Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Invincibility

invigorated
invigorates
invigorating
invigoratingly
invigoration
invigorations
invigorator
invigorators
invigored
invigoring
invigors
invigourate
invile
invillaged
invincibilities
invincibility (current term)
invincible
invincibleness
invincibles
invincibly
inviolabilities
inviolability
inviolable
inviolableness
inviolably
inviolacies
inviolacy
inviolate
inviolated
inviolately

Literary usage of Invincibility

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

1. The Rebellion Record: A Diary of American Events, with Documents, Narratives by Frank Moore, Edward Everett (1863)
"... as also upon other occasions, gives evidence of your invincibility, and assures me that whatever emergency may arise, you will be equal to the task. ..."

2. Thirty Years of New York Politics Up-to-date by Matthew Patrick Breen (1899)
"... POWER—A SUBSERVIENT AND CORRUPT JUDICIARY—How JUDGES WERE SEDUCED FROM THE PATHS OF RECTITUDE—APPARENT invincibility OF THE Boss AND His ADHERENTS — His ..."

3. Inside the German Empire in the Third Year of the War by Herbert Bayard Swope (1917)
"CHAPTER XIV GERMANY'S BACKBONE: HER ARMY German belief in the invincibility of her armies—Grounds for German confidence—Military secrecy—Over half a million ..."

4. The Biology of War by Georg Friedrich Nicolai (1919)
"The invincibility of a National Army The wheel of time, therefore, has come full circle, and the old days have returned in which every man must be armed. ..."

5. Ten Weeks in Japan by George Smith (1861)
"TRADITIONS OF NATIONAL invincibility. REPULSE OF TARTAR INVASIONS. NEW ERA OF HOPE. THE internal condition of the Japanese empire is a subject which ..."

6. Origin and Services of the Coldstream Guards by Daniel MacKinnon (1833)
"... Graham as second in command—French lose their character for invincibility at Leipsic Battle of Nivelle—Allies go into cantonments—Soult concentrates in ..."

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