The $250 million Striving Readers program was found to be redundant.
In The Telegraph, David Gritten describes "Diana" as a film, "bookended by a redundant piece of lurid sensationalism".
As Larry opened the cupboard, he stared at the redundant sets of plates and cups, and turned to my mother for instructions.
On some issues, Puck was so mired in its own times that the commentary is redundant.
Then, because it was useless, redundant, only destructive, or so it seemed, she shrank back again, defeated.
The trade to the East Indies, if it were altogether free, would probably absorb the greater part of this redundant capital.
The neck of the flap is sure to be redundant and prominent, but can be pared.
I always used to think that the term "officer and gentleman" was redundant, but now I begin to understand the need for it.
The redundant use of the personal pronoun with the relative is common.
Mr. Balfour was a tall, lithe man, with not a redundant ounce of flesh on him.
1590s, from Latin redundantem (nominative redundans), present participle of redundare, literally "overflow, pour over; be over-full;" figuratively "be in excess," from re- "again" (see re-) + undare "rise in waves," from unda "a wave" (see water (n.1)). Of persons, in employment situations, from 1928, chiefly British. Related: Redundantly.