Unlimitable

Un`lim´it`a`ble


a.1.Illimitable.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mario; and the part of the Jew presented by so unlimitable an actor as Mr.
Thus, although there are different orientations, there is but a single mathematics whose domain is the inconsistent multiplicity, the very stuff of Being, that is able to be brought to presentation in various different ways, depending upon whether one up holds the constructivist conviction that all mathematical entities must be capable of being generated from a consistent, demonstrable axiomatic framework, whether the mathematician accepts unlimitable cardinality that is regulated by a separate axiomatic framework, or whether s/he allows generic sets, and therefore a subtractive notion of Being.
/ But the unbounded kingdom of the mind / Is as unlimitable as heav'n." The effect here is complex, since kingdom of their minds is just what most of these characters lack.
These are autonomous systems that rely on the technical development of weapons whose destructive capacity is not merely massive, but potentially unlimited and unlimitable. Drawing in the most fundamental levels of life--the molecular, the chemically and biologically constituted body--the development of such weapons means that we have no choice but to make real considerations of how humanity can actively control such destructive forces.
Locke (I, 9) summarizes Filmer's theory of political authority near the outset of the First Treatise: "This fatherly authority then, or right of fatherhood, in our a[uthor]'s sense is a divine unalterable right of sovereignty, whereby a father or a prince hath an absolute, arbitrary, unlimited, and unlimitable power, over the lives, liberties, and estates of his children and subjects." [3] Although the most prominent claim of Filmer is that sovereignty is inherited from Adam, given the difficulties of locating the rightful heir of Adam, among other problems, he ultimately contends that we can identify rightful rulers by their possession of certain "sovereign" powers as a form of "dominion" (Tarcov 1984, 9-22).