irrelevancy : Definition, Usages, News and More

Search Words


i re luh vuhn see

  • n  the lack of a relation of something to the matter at hand

  • Everyone knows they usually wind up sliding into irrelevancy and dwindling ratings amid desperate plot contrivances, like marriages and multiple births, and, in some sad cases, an .
  • If Washington was "the problem" when Reagan took office in 1981, it looks like a costly irrelevancy today.
  • Instead, Wang Dan's journey from Tiananmen Square to Harvard Square has brought an increasing irrelevancy, a feeling he articulates as "having to keep so much distance when I want .
News & Articles

  • Letter: Steiner-inspired schools produce great students
    In his May 26 review of a biography of Saul Bellow, Stefan Fleischer cites as proof of this great author’s descent into irrelevancy his “seduction” by “the high falutin’ nutty metaphysics of Rudolph [sic] Steiner.”
    June 8, 2013 - The Buffalo News

  • Clifford Nass in AFP
    They're suckers for irrelevancy,said Stanford communication professor Clifford Nass, whose research team released its findings on Monday. "Everything distracts them."
  • Henry McMaster in Forbes
    I come down with grave concerns that the result of these cases - because there're two of them - may weaken the office of the governor to the point of irrelevancy. That's my opinion,McMaster said in an interview, calling it all "uncharted...
  • Andrew Robb in Sydney Morning Herald
    The government has delegated the Garnaut report to irrelevancy,Mr Robb told ABC Radio. "They've said it's no different than 733 other contributors to the (emissions trading) green paper. Some 20 months out from the trading scheme being...

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