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“Irregardless is like fingernails on the blackboard.”
“Irregardless," the New Oxford American Dictionary said in a press release, "from a strictly lexicistic interpretation of the various contexts in which Palin has used 'refudiate,' we have determinated that the word more or less stands on its own, suggesting a generical sense of 'reject.”
“Can we throw in an "Irregardless" and call it a day?”
“Irregardless' is a double negative and is thusly illogical by construction and would only be understandable to people born in the U.S. since 1970, and those less literate in the U.S.”
“Irregardless that this idiot is now playing the race card, republicans certainly must consider him a liability.”
“Irregardless of what irritates people, and irrespective of perspective, I shall endeavour to utilise the full extent of my communication skills.”
“Irregardless of how you interpret it, the word is used in a strong way.”
“Irregardless of the facts involved, however, you just don't DO THAT during a presidental speech.”
“Irregardless of the events of today, he was championing a process that he said in 2004 was just wrong.”
“Irregardless of the spin you want to put on it, it was vote buying at its 'most basic and odorous level!!”
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