from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not contestable.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Incontestable.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Two is uncontestable, which is why you don’t contest it; Ace was positively salivating over his description of gay anal sex.
The exam should make that relation very clear and uncontestable.
Viennese authorities insisted Adele's will was uncontestable.
The real lesson is that the euro-bailout party line is still treated as uncontestable, even in a party that calls itself liberal.
The big news -- uncontestable -- is Nancy Pelosi will be forced to hand over the gavel of the House of Representatives to John Boehner.
While Khouri's mendacity is uncontestable, Australian filmmaker Anna Broinowski thankfully has more on her mind than simply debunking her subject in Forbidden Lie$.
I would have thought given our history, given our premises of government, given the wars we've fought, given the civil rights struggles we've endured, and given the things we repeatedly pledge allegiance to, the one thing that would be agreed upon by all - the uncontestable in America - was the sanctity of the right to vote. . .
Ironically, the sale and purchase of mass-produced commodities has become an uncontestable statement of individualism.
"Israel's right to exist as a state in security is uncontestable."
Second, promote uncontestable attributes of the host city (or states, in this case) rather than the city itself.