uncapturable

uncapturable

(ʌnˈkæptʃərəbəl)
adj
not able to be captured
References in classic literature ?
It was not long after the sinking of the body that a cry was heard from the Pequod's mast-heads, announcing that the Jungfrau was again lowering her boats; though the only spout in sight was that of a Fin-Back, belonging to the species of uncapturable whales, because of its incredible power of swimming.
noted here that one portion of what cannot be captured is uncapturable
So I found it interesting that two articles from the September/October issue of Online Searcher looked at what we're using tech to bring back and how tech is (unintentionally) making some information uncapturable.
When clearing the house the narrative takes up the smell of the house: 'Uncapturable but ubiquitous, on every surface, on every object are the residues, the residutiful, residentical odour that he recognises as not the father's but that of the house itself '(p43).
(6) For example, in resisting reductive naturalism, Sayre-McCord argues that certain moral explanations "rely on moral concepts that identify characteristics common to people, actions and institutions that are uncapturable with finer-grained or differently structured categories" (1988: 276).
(10) More so than the degree to which they actually documented the Mardis, however, the Mardistes' fixation on the uncaptured and uncapturable aspects of Mallarme's "oeuvre parlee" demonstrates their sensitivity to the dichotomy of speaking and writing.
And she would need a pillow, and the waves would roll and roll, and he would lie next to her, distant and uncapturable and thinking of wet swells.
The event of birth ('natality') is non-given, non-present, uncapturable (83).
Our strategy was to use short words exclusively, since this allows us to capture many bigrams (which would otherwise be uncapturable, because there are no English words that contain them) using the last letter of a word in combination with the first letter of the following word.
The "striking fact about the modern cosmic imaginary," writes Taylor, "is that it is uncapturable by any one range of views.
Instead it asks release for new casts at eternity, new opportunities to confine in fanes the uncapturable and elusive gods.