Is the speaker impedance constant or variable?

We read lots of tech specs on the speakers and know that sometimes speaker impedance may vary from 2 to 6 ohms or some other values.
Does that mean that this impedance vary within one speaker or different speakers of the same brand/model might have differences?
Does the speaker impedance vary on different freequencies or it has pure active and constant resistance? Another words what are the components of the speaker impedance? Equivalent circuit diagram link or e-mail will be helpful.
It differs with the frequency that is being produced, and its usually toward the lowend on the scale that you see a sharp drop in the ohmage from norm. There are others out there that can explain it better than I, but I do know there is very little constant about ohmage, and usually if you look into the fine print of a speaker you will see that the ohmage is given as an average, which means it is not constant.
Impedance will vary by frequency response.
Each model of any speaker will have a different impedance curve. This is based on the different drivers in the speaker (maybe crossover too??).
Speaker impedance IS reactive, and varies according to frequency. The original WATT speakers were notoriously difficult to drive due to a HUGE impedance dip in the lower registers ... not as much a problem when used with a sub and active Xover, avoiding those frequencies. For excellent discussions of this and other technical issues find "The Audio Amateur" and "Amateur Speaker Builder" periodicals online. There are also plenty of speaker design books that will explain the technicalities in a fashion I can't.
It will vary fom speaker to speaker and over the frequency range. Magnapans are pretty much a constant impedance though. Most speaker specs list a "nom" and "min" impedance. I belive that the "min" value is at the low end of the speakers responce. These values do come into play when selecting an amp to handle the speaker load. the amps that have different output onto different loads will kind-of straighten out the speaker's curve?
A speaker has a voice coil. Coils are inductive in nature. The impedance of an inductor can be calculated by the formula impedance=2pifL or 2 times pi times frequency times the inductance. If you notice from the equation: changing the frequency will give you a different impedance for the same inductor. Therefore, your speaker will have different impedances for different frequencies.