Definition of inexcusable in English:

inexcusable

Pronunciation /ˌinikˈskyo͞ozəb(ə)l/ /ˌɪnɪkˈskjuzəb(ə)l/

See synonyms for inexcusable

Translate inexcusable into Spanish

adjective

  • Too bad to be justified or tolerated.

    ‘Matt's behavior was inexcusable’
    • ‘Yesterday he told him their actions were inexplicable and inexcusable that night and could have had even more disastrous consequences.’
    • ‘It is caused by a deliberate act, no matter how justifiable or inexcusable it may be.’
    • ‘The loss of a case file is an inexcusable error and totally unacceptable.’
    • ‘He's a good man, but his acts of treason are inexcusable, whatever the reason.’
    • ‘Continuing a policy of cover-up and concealment would be inexcusable.’
    • ‘It is inexcusable for a group of senators, many from distant states, to turn this into a partisan issue of their own.’
    • ‘For a prestigious seat of learning to be acting in such a reckless manner is inexcusable.’
    • ‘The Herald said the condition of the hall was inexcusable given the status of the performer.’
    • ‘To sit, stubborn and obscurant, and refuse to acknowledge the roots of politicised mass murder is inexcusable.’
    • ‘It is so disheartening to hear inexcusable statements such as ‘I regret killing her’.’
    • ‘The fact that the politicians know what they are doing in playing to racist fears, and the damage it causes, makes it inexcusable.’
    • ‘To throw away a two-goal advantage once in a derby is unfortunate, twice though is careless, bordering on inexcusable.’
    • ‘It argues about the value of violence and extends difficult rationales for inexcusable acts.’
    • ‘The vitriol, as expressed above, is inexcusable in a civilized society - even on a blog page.’
    • ‘Indulging in inexcusable rivalries can only have a negative impact.’
    • ‘Harris was reported to have said that he did not believe that killing a child was always inexcusable.’
    • ‘The trade restrictions of the developed world are really pretty inexcusable in political, economic or moral terms.’
    • ‘It would be inexcusable for us to destroy all those weapons and not have them as a backup in the event they're needed.’
    • ‘We have to quit defending and justifying our inexcusable actions toward other animals.’
    • ‘Either they did not see what was happening, which is inexcusable, or the board was so badly structured that dissenting voices could be ignored.’
    indefensible, unjustifiable, unjustified, unwarrantable, unwarranted, unpardonable, unforgivable, inexpiable
    View synonyms

Origin

Late Middle English from Latin inexcusabilis, from in- ‘not’ + excusabilis ‘able to be excused’ (see excuse).