- that cannot be broken or separated
- that cannot be violated or infringed
Origin of infrangibleMFr: see in- and amp; frangible
- Difficult or impossible to break or separate into parts.
- Inviolable: infrangible human rights.
Origin of infrangibleLate Latin &imacron;nfrangibilis : Latin in-, not; see in–1 + Latin frangere, to break; see bhreg- in Indo-European roots.
(comparative more infrangible, superlative most infrangible)
From Old French infrangible, from Medieval Latin in (“not”) + frangibilis, from Latin frangere (“to break”)