Definition of Inviolated. Meaning of Inviolated. Synonyms of Inviolated

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Inviolated. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Inviolated and, of course, Inviolated synonyms and on the right images related to the word Inviolated.

Definition of Inviolated

Inviolated
Inviolate In*vi"o*late, Inviolated In*vi"o*la`ted, a. [L. inviolatus. See In- not, and Violate.] 1. Not violated; uninjured; unhurt; unbroken. His fortune of arms was still inviolate. --Bacon. 2. Not corrupted, defiled, or profaned; chaste; pure. ``Inviolate truth.' --Denham. There chaste Alceste lives inviolate. --Spenser.

Meaning of Inviolated from wikipedia

- In religion and ethics, the inviolability or sanctity of life is a principle of implied protection regarding aspects of sentient life that are said to...
- central to this philosophy. The individual's will should be independent and inviolate. Allowing a person to disturb the mental equilibrium is, in essence, offering...
- forever. But as the symbol of the people’s hearts, she is divine and inviolate. Let those who would sully her beware: the people will not permit this...
- with you in our name about permanently strengthening and maintaining inviolate the special friendship between us and you, so that with God's will our...
- one of the best securities to the rights of the people, ought to remain inviolate. Eighthly. That immediately after article 6th, be inserted, as article...
- various mutations, and corruptions, this alone doth alwaies continue inviolated. Later, in chapter 27, Agrippa mentions the Divine Language again: But...
- Waiting for the Thirteenth Amendment: The War Power, Slave Marriage, and Inviolate Human Rights". American Historical Review. 115 (3): 735. Kenneth L. Karst...
- it. While Hobbes argued for near-absolute authority, Locke argued for inviolate freedom under law in his Second Treatise of Government. Locke argued that...
- the first on 20 August 1684, in which Leopold I promises and guarantees inviolate liberty ("inviolatam libertatem") to the Republic, and the second in 1772...
- and perfect Peace in all time coming. That we shall preserve and keep inviolated the Rights and Rents, with all just Privileges of the Crown of Scotland...
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