from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Not open to argument or further discussion: the plain, unarguable facts.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not arguable; that cannot be reasonably argued against.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. against which no argument can be made
This much is true and unarguable, which is why he keeps referring to it in his replies; but the text itself weaves away from this point on to all kinds of other issues which do not logically follow from this axiom.
Yet again we see a case where good, honest, card-carrying zoologists track down an ethnoknown animal with successful results, or in other words an unarguable example of cryptozoological investigation being carried out by people who don’t consider themselves cryptozoologists (for other examples see At last: the Odedi revealed and The interesting and contentious discovery of the kipunji).
Mr Justice Mitting ruled the legal challenge "unarguable" after considering the issues in private.
It's a simple, logically airtight, unarguable truth that a Christian preaching about the reality of hell is: A.
Some parts of the Constitution are clear and unarguable.
These are issues on which economic theory is exceedingly clear, well-confirmed over decades of empirical support, and with a degree of unarguable consensus among trained scholars in the field.
The one thing already proven and achieved though is the unarguable power of film and its ability to shed the light on social issues.
But, even if one ignores all that reality, there is one unarguable fact that may make Cantor wish he had never mentioned Steve Jobs:
Point (1) is surely unarguable: the protection of slavery, the restriction of suffrage and so on.
"What could be more unarguable than teaching children?" asks Mr. Krupman.
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