elusory

Related to elusory: hereof, Perseverant, indiscretions

elusory

(ɪˈluːsərɪ)
adj
1. avoiding the issue; evasive: elusory arguments.
2. difficult to grasp mentally; elusive: elusory ideas.
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References in periodicals archive ?
MPs who spoke in favor of a comprehensive ban in Thursday's debate -- secured by the Labour Friends of Israel parliamentary group and Labour MP Joan Ryan -- described the distinction between the group's two branches as "completely elusory" and called for the government to take strong action.
In this way, alternative courts operate as a temporal analog to mass incarceration: Extricating oneself from the penal state proves challenging and elusory, as these "alternative" interventions can become interminable features of individuals' lives.
The elusory intelligibility of lesbianism in The Children's Hour from its stage version to its two screen versions, These Three and The Children's Hour, forms a traceable clue of Hellman's strategic management of the sensitive topic.
That in our embers/Is something that doth live." Something--not trivial, but elusory; real, but barely nameable.
"Elusory Voices: Thoughts about the Sophoclean Chorus." In R.
This is all the more baffling for the mathematically experienced viewer who understands that this continually elusory nature of the total picture is in contradistinction to the fact that the figure is based only on a very limited number of rules of symmetry, each of which is reducible.
Beyond the social trend, beyond an artificial nostalgia for an elusory safety (the safety job, the permanent incoming), an interesting phenomenon appeared in the Romanian press.