Inalienable vs. unalienable
English has changed since the founders of the United States used unalienable in the signed final draft of their 1776 Declaration of Independence (some earlier drafts and later copies have inalienable). Inalienable, which means exactly the same thing—both mean incapable of being transferred to another or others—is now the preferred form.*Unalienable mainly appears in quotes of or references to the Declaration. Inalienable prevails everywhere else. Inalienable vs. unalienable - Grammarist
Now we know for sure what a blithering wind bag you actually are. Another thing that you can't seem to grasp is that the is of same sex marriage is not even about whether or not marriage per se is a right or what sort of right it might be. It is about the right of same sex couples to enjoy marriage within the parameters set by the laws of their state -as opposite sex couples enjoy. If you had read Justice Kennedy's opinion in Obergefell, you would know that. So all of your blathering about rights is totally useless in that regard.