insurmountability


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in·sur·mount·a·ble

 (ĭn′sər-moun′tə-bəl)
adj.
Impossible to surmount; insuperable: insurmountable difficulties.

in′sur·mount′a·bil′i·ty, in′sur·mount′a·ble·ness n.
in′sur·mount′a·bly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
whose dominant theme is not biological heredity but the insurmountability of cultural differences, a racism which, at first sight, does not postulate the superiority of certain groups or peoples in relation to others but "only" the harmfulness of abolishing frontiers, the incompatibility of life-styles and traditions.
Given the pervasiveness of high anxiety and low morale across the teaching field today, engaging in large-scale conversations with peers elsewhere may work against feelings of isolation, debilitation, or insurmountability by uniting secluded efforts in an empowering coalition.
is a racism whose dominant theme is not biological heredity but the insurmountability of cultural differences.
Zach seems to have come to realize the complexity of what he cannot bear to know, that it is unbearable in its insurmountability, noting the futility of trying to "subtly teach a bit of acceptance.