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Not subject to challenge or objection: an irrecusable premise.

[French irrécusable, from Late Latin irrecūsābilis : Latin in-, not; see in-1 + recūsābilis, deserving of rejection (from Latin recūsāre, to refuse; see recuse).]

ir′re·cu′sa·bly adv.


not able to be rejected or challenged, as evidence, etc
ˌirreˈcusably adv


(ˌɪr ɪˈkyu zə bəl)

not subject to objection to or rejection.
[1770–80; < Late Latin irrecūsābilis. See ir-2, recuse]
ir`re•cu′sa•bly, adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Said insist that "the study of comparative literature originated in the period of high European imperialism and is irrecusably linked to it?" (43).
But such it is, and irrecusably! The issue for art is how to represent it sensually?
Merton shows us, more urgently and irrecusably than any writer I know, how deeply the glory and the misery of being human are inter twined, and not only with one another but also with our circumstances, and how hard it can be in this thicket of entanglements to hear the Good News.
106) that serves as a basis for understanding the construction of the "digital nervous system" in which, Kroker contends, we are all irrecusably implicated and its disembodiment in the first "virtual class" (pp.