Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality or condition of being inedible.
- n. The quality of being inedible.
“It's not just the ugliness...it's the inedibility.”
“Then the Reich troops knew that they would not be able to replenish their stocks of Brussels sprouts and any sprouts that they did capture from the Allied frontline kitchens would be overcooked to the point of inedibility.”
“Now your Saturday-afternoon Siegfried can grill those burgers until they're tougher than Nothung itself, and remain unmolested by the Fafner and Fasolt of spills and splatters — so that once your meal is plunged into a river of inedibility, he'll still be clean enough to take you out.”
“It is only the grocery store fruit that is crunchy to the point of inedibility.”
“I tried to roast those seed but they ended up being severely over roasted to the point of blackness and inedibility.”
“There was absolutely no way that a crust could form; if I had cooked the scallops until all the wetness boiled off, I would have had vaguely-scallop-flavored hockey pucks, over-cooked to the point of inedibility.”
“Among all our foods, fruits are unique in the way that they progress from inedibility to deliciousness.”
“As I had suspected it might be, it was offensively seasoned, salted, almost to the point of inedibility.”
Renegades Of Gor
“When at last it shuts down its little still and creeps forth through the filmy veil, it is immature no longer, but a brilliant frog-hopper, sitting on the most conspicuous leaves, trusting by pigmental warning to advertise its inedibility, and watchful for a mate, so that the future may hold no dearth of Bubble Bugs.”
“Their inedibility, which they owe to a more or less coriaceous epidermis and an armature of strong sharp spines (Fig. 6).”
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