Origin of irrelevant
Related formsir·rel·e·vant·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for irrelevant
That is decidedly not to say that politics and economics are irrelevant.
Nicki treats the obsession with her pop ambitions as an irrelevant, surface-level irritation.Nicki Minaj Bares Her Own Vulnerability on ‘The Pinkprint’|Rawiya Kameir|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Today many in the economics and urban planning professions consider such factors close to irrelevant.
She feels religion is irrelevant to politics, and in a country that values secularity, it should be.The Good Wife’s Religion Politics: Voters Have No Faith in Alicia's Atheism|Regina Lizik|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
President Obama continues to make the irrelevant claim “the border is more secure than ever.”Didn't Obama Hear Oregon’s Warning Shot on Immigration?|Doug McIntyre|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
These un-memoried heights are inhuman—or rather, irrelevant to humanity.Letters from America|Rupert Brooke
But the excess must be in the line of duty; merely needless and irrelevant action is not supererogation.Write It Right|Ambrose Bierce
Then she had begun talking again of things relevant and irrelevant, and in doing so had betrayed her excitement.The New Warden|Mrs. David G. Ritchie
"I shall be glad to show you my rooms," said Mrs. Leighton, with an irrelevant sigh.The March Family Trilogy, Complete|William Dean Howells
You remind me of a passage in my story which I omitted, as irrelevant to the matter in hand.David Elginbrod|George MacDonald