inexcusably inexcusably  /ɪ nɪks ˈkju zəb li/


  1. (adv) in an unpardonable manner or to an unpardonable degree
  2. (adv) without any excuse


  1. To White House officials, Miers is a quiet workaholic who got an inexcusably raw deal.
  2. But Hartley, babbling constantly, is inexcusably cheerful, and the whole enterprise pushes too fast and too hard: Hour Magazine on speed.
  3. To White House officials, Miers is a quiet workaholic who got an inexcusably raw deal.


  • First Down: Graham, Brady, Wilsons have inquiring fantasy minds wanting to know

    Curiosity not only killed the cat, last year it buried your prized franchise, Belichick Yourself Before You Wreck Yourself, under a suffocating pile of Ls. Instead of chasing top-billed producers from a ballyhooed rookie crop, you decided to play it safe, trust volume and, inexcusably, buy into ‘expert’ assurances Matthew Stafford, Ryan Mathews and Larry [...]
    on July 14, 2013     Source: Roto Arcade via Yahoo! Sports


  1. "Yahoo claims that this is just one big misunderstanding. Let me be clear - this was no misunderstanding," said Foreign Affairs Committee Chairman Tom Lantos, D-Calif. "This was inexcusably negligent behavior at best, and deliberately...
    on Nov 5, 2007 By: Tom Lantos Source: Guardian Unlimited

  2. "If Mr. McNamee is lying, then he has acted inexcusably and he has made Mr. Clemens an innocent victim," said Waxman, a California Democrat. "If Mr. Clemens isn't telling the truth, then he has acted shamefully and has smeared Mr. McNamee. I...
    on Feb 13, 2008 By: Henry Waxman Source: National Post

  3. "Today, the Senate took action to provide real solutions," said Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash. "From inexcusably long waits for basic care and claims, to squalid living conditions, to daunting mazes of paperwork, our heroes deserve better than...
    on Jul 25, 2007 By: Patty Murray Source: Forbes

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engender engender
/ɛn ˈdʒɛn dər /