Unexcusable

Un`ex`cus´a`ble


a.1.Inexcusable.
References in periodicals archive ?
This is unexcusable. And this is truly un-American.
Schwartz told jurors that he expects Nelson's lawyers will "try to excuse the unexcusable" by offering various defenses that may include contending that Taylor forced Nelson to participate in the slaying.
According to Mestan, Borisov's sensational allegation right after Parliament accepted his resignation can in no way be substantiated and can only be interpreted as intending to create and unexcusable tension in Bulgaria.
I'm using "Unexcusable absence," about the relatively low number of Hispanics in Catholic schools, in an online graduate course I teach called "Catholic School Leadership: Strategic and Political Domains." The Catholic school leaders from around the country participating in it found the article thought-provoking and right on target.
Is there any doubt that many whose civilian relatives were slain, whose homes were destroyed, whose entire neighborhoods were completely leveled, will grow up with a burning desire to avenge those unexcusable aggressions?
This is unexcusable and could have cost that women her child's life.
For example, Justice Thurgood Marshall is not like Percy Bysshe Shelley, who avoided the unpopular fray but considered "wholly unexcusable" others who did likewise.(12) Rather than avoid controversy, Marshall confronted it.
If unexcusable, the employee is given a written notice that only a maximum of two unexcused absences will be tolerated.
This reality came to mind as we put together this special issue on Catholic education, particularly "Unexcusable absence" by Jeff Parrott, which looks at Catholic schools' increasingly urgent efforts to attract Hispanic students (pages 12-16).