unconfinable

unconfinable

(ˌʌnkənˈfaɪnəbəl)
adj
not able to be bound
References in classic literature ?
The potboy at the corner, who is a privileged amateur, as possessing official knowledge of life and having to deal with drunken men occasionally, exchanges confidential communications with the policeman and has the appearance of an impregnable youth, unassailable by truncheons and unconfinable in station-houses.
She says that Vit is based on a person she knew, a person "who had that impressibility that seems unconfinable even in death." The interviewer, Studs Terkel, asks: "In this, the irrepressibility, the irrepressibleness of your Cousin Vit ...
The implausible and unconfinable nature of such reasoning is why, primarily at the urging of McHugh J, the High Court came to disapprove of reliance on such abstractions as 'representative democracy' as a basis for implications such as freedom of political communication and equality of voting power.
Defying not merely geography but gravity, the plant's position nowhere, beyond dimension, logically also puts it everywhere, as distant as Asia and as nearby as here, unlimited in its reach, unconfinable to one place.
Just as for him, the imprisoned jaguar itself suggests the tragic futility of the human attempt to cage the unconfinable, to domesticate the feral, so for R.