Definition of ineliminable in English:


Pronunciation /iniˈliminəbl/ /ɪnɪˈlɪmɪnəbl/


  • Incapable of being removed or excluded from consideration.

    ‘an ineliminable feature of the human condition’
    • ‘For some occurrences of those operators - those in, for instance - are ineliminable.’
    • ‘It is clear that the presence of architecture in the daily lives of citizens underscores its ineliminable cultural presence.’
    • ‘The concept of a system in thermodynamics incorporates as ineliminable parts concepts of a boundary and of the surrounding.’
    • ‘Metaphysics, as traditionally conceived, is very arguably ineliminable and conceptually necessary as the intellectual backdrop for every other discipline.’
    • ‘He also argued that scientific inquiry has an ineliminable subjective edge to it that militates against the objectivity required for knowledge.’
    • ‘I respond to one particular characterization of Frege's metatheory: that his justifications of his rules of inference require ineliminable use of a truth predicate.’
    • ‘The problem for the phenomenalist is that such reference is ineliminable.’
    • ‘The premise of a democratic society is that the plurality of opinions is an ineliminable feature of the human condition; that's what makes democracy necessary.’
    • ‘But we can only learn from each other when we recognize the ineliminable role of intersubjective accountability and recognition in the constitution of authentic, self-determining freedom.’
    • ‘The idea behind the worry here is that although the agent can legitimately be deemed morally responsible, there are ineliminable alternative possibilities.’
    • ‘Such interruption is undergone as a de-humanizing regression; the re-surfacing of an ineliminable allergy to integrity, for which "man" is a circumscription.’
    • ‘The significance of this observation resides in the thought that any adequate account of nutrition will make ineliminable reference to life as such.’
    • ‘Its existence finds its empirical reflection in the minimum on the LSC curves, seems to be an ineliminable feature of all meaningful texts, regardless of language.’
    • ‘Douglas concludes that non-epistemic values are both ineliminable and legitimate in science, resulting from their relevance on decisions made in the presence of inductive risk.’
    unavoidable, inevitable, ineluctable, ineliminable, inexorable, assured, sure, certain, bound to happen, sure to happen, unpreventable, preordained, predestined, predetermined