a. not able to be perceived by senses, as touch; vague
The long-term intangible benefits of the Health Corps are immeasurable, but just as real.
Sentence in Classic:
The dramatic form is reached when the vitality which has flowed and eddied round each person fills every person with such vital force that he or she assumes a proper and intangible esthetic life.
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man By James Joyce Context
The enemy ceased firing, and that stern, threatening, inaccessible, and intangible line which separates two hostile armies was all the more clearly felt.
War and Peace(V1) By Leo Tolstoy Context
It was the same intangible, unspectacular courage that all the Wilkeses possessed, a quality which Scarlett did not understand but to which she gave grudging tribute.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
This image, so nearly identical with the living Pearl, seemed to communicate somewhat of its own shadowy and intangible quality to the child herself.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel Hawthorne Context