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Related to indivisibly: indivisible, indubitably

INDIVISIBLE. That which cannot be separated.
     2. It is important to ascertain when a consideration or a contract, is or is not indivisible. When a consideration is entire and indivisible, and it is against law, the contract is void in toto. 11 Verm. 592; 2 W. & S. 235. When the consideration is divisible, and part of it is illegal, the contract is void only pro tanto.
     3.-To ascertain whether a contract is divisible or indivisible, id to ascertain whether it may or may not be enforced, in part, or paid in part, without the consent of the other party. See 1 Bouv. Inst. n. 694, and articles Divisible; Entire.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
indivisibly pertain to society at large or to an outsized subgroup.
At this juncture dreams were on the threshold of the personal entering the realm of the cosmos where science and spirit would become indivisibly entwined.
Different authors associate videogames and their use with the choice of virtual or face-to-face presence of the player (Gee, 2008), a choice that is indivisibly linked to participation and the respect for the norms.
In this regard, it is evident that the above two rights are indivisibly associated with each other.
And now the capstone word is this: these two stories are at last indivisibly one.
The creation of memory, whether personal or as a product of 'hegemonic narratives', is indivisibly linked to enduring 'contestations' and with that the quest and very meaning of 'truth'.
In the company of the interpretative act, law gains strength to reinvent itself in conformity with the needs of the society it serves; the receptivity of the legal system to contemporary conjunctures, as well as its ability to look back in the past and forth into the future, to formulate viable reasonings, adherent to reality are indivisibly linked to the process of legal interpretation.
(595) That opinion claimed that the foreign affairs power belonged indivisibly to the President because the power originated not with the States, but rather was an incident of sovereignty, passing "from the Crown to the colonies in their collective and corporate capacity" as a result "of the separation from Great Britain.