Immodesty to Impalpable

(Im*mod"es*ty) n. [L. immodestia: cf. F. immodestie.] Want of modesty, delicacy, or decent reserve; indecency. "A piece of immodesty." Pope.

(Im"mo*late) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Immolated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Immolating.] [L. immolatus, p. p. of immolare to sacrifice, orig., to sprinkle a victim with sacrifical meal; pref. im- in + mola grits or grains of spelt coarsely ground and mixed with salt; also, mill. See Molar, Meal ground grain.] To sacrifice; to offer in sacrifice; to kill, as a sacrificial victim.

Worshipers, who not only immolate to them [the deities] the lives of men, but . . . the virtue and honor of women.

(Im`mo*la"tion) n. [L. immolatio: cf. F. immolation.]

1. The act of immolating, or the state of being immolated, or sacrificed. Sir. T. Browne.

2. That which is immolated; a sacrifice.

(Im"mo*la`tor) n. [L.] One who offers in sacrifice; specifically, one of a sect of Russian fanatics who practice self-mutilation and sacrifice.

(Im*mold", Im*mould") v. t. To mold into shape, or form. [Obs.] G. Fletcher.

(Im*mo"ment) a. [See Immomentous.] Trifling. [R.] "Immoment toys." Shak.

(Im`mo*men"tous) a. [Pref. im- not + momentous.] Not momentous; unimportant; insignificant. [R.] A. Seward.

(Im*mor"al) a. [Pref. im- not + moral: cf. F. immoral.] Not moral; inconsistent with rectitude, purity, or good morals; contrary to conscience or the divine law; wicked; unjust; dishonest; vicious; licentious; as, an immoral man; an immoral deed.

Syn. — Wicked; sinful; criminal; vicious; unjust; dishonest; depraved; impure; unchaste; profligate; dissolute; abandoned; licentious; lewd; obscene.

(Im`mo*ral"i*ty) n.; pl. Immoralities [Cf. F. immoralité.]

1. The state or quality of being immoral; vice.

The root of all immorality.
Sir W. Temple.

2. An immoral act or practice.

Luxury and sloth and then a great drove of heresies and immoralities broke loose among them.

(Im*mor"al*ly) adv. In an immoral manner; wickedly.

(Im`mo*rig"er*ous) a. [Pref. im- not + morigerous.] Rude; uncivil; disobedient. [Obs.] — Im`mo*rig"er*ous*ness, n. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.

(Im*mor"tal) a. [L. immortalis; pref. im- not + mortalis mortal: cf. F. immortel. See Mortal, and cf. Immortelle.]

1. Not mortal; exempt from liability to die; undying; imperishable; lasting forever; having unlimited, or eternal, existance.

Unto the King eternal, immortal, invisible.
1 Tim. i. 17.

For my soul, what can it do to that,
Being a thing immortal as itself?

  By PanEris using Melati.

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