unconscionably


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Related to unconscionably: unconsciously

un·con·scion·a·ble

 (ŭn-kŏn′shə-nə-bəl)
adj.
1. Deserving of moral condemnation: committed an unconscionable act.
2. Beyond reason; excessive: an unconscionable price.

un·con′scion·a·ble·ness n.
un·con′scion·a·bly adv.
Translations

unconscionably

[ʌnˈkɒnʃnəblɪ] ADV (frm) → desmesuradamente
References in classic literature ?
Arriving at an unconscionably early hour at the door of their apartment, I felt as if I were about to commit an act of vandalism.
Even at the La Mesa and Ipo Dam reserves, the foresters' salaries are unconscionably delayed.
In blocking the PSAs, the High Tribunal even went to the extent of castigating the ERC for a CSP postponement that 'unconscionably placed this public purpose in deep freeze for at least 20 years.' But Meralco thinks it did nothing wrong!
"I condemn, in the strongest possible terms, the unabated series of barbaric abuses and senseless killings of our (OFWs) in Kuwait, which we have silently, cowardly and unconscionably taken for granted for more than two decades," Arenas said in a privilege speech last June 3.
The Vietnam War was unpopular, and the government demonstrably lied to the American people for decades, unconscionably committing tens of thousands of young Americans to their early graves.
Price gouging, charging unconscionably high prices or fees that are excessive compared to what the free market offers, of currency exchange rates has also been included among the punishable acts.
I would have nightmares about the guidebook images of human beings in crates in the unconscionably cruel practice of "tight packing" slaves.
But desirous to smear the image of your Presidency, the Afenifere has unconscionably queried the utilization of the $1 billion released for arms and ammunitions procurement.
Because of this, we have no choice but to import crude oil from oil-exporting countries, even if the price has become unconscionably high," Sen.
To say that Thomas Aquinas explained the Eucharist "in his unconscionably smuggled-in Aristotelian thinking" is but one example of many embarrassing statements we find in this unfortunate book (371).
The poorer passengers don't just pass through the stations - they sleep in them, cook meals on kerosene stoves, eat and wash on the platforms as they wait for unconscionably delayed trains.
"It would be unconscionably cruel if the Home Office delay any further in issuing our medical team the licence they need to administer medical cannabis to our son Alfie," she said.