Origin of irremissible
OTHER WORDS FROM irremissibleir·re·mis·si·bil·i·ty, ir·re·mis·si·ble·ness, nounir·re·mis·si·bly, adverb
Words nearby irremissible
How to use irremissible in a sentence
Indeed, it was a common thing among the Pagans to stigmatize certain crimes, and to call them irremissible—unexpiable.Pagan Origin of Partialist Doctrines|John Claudius Pitrat
At an earlier period he would scarce have escaped without scourging, galleys and irremissible prison.
Two years and a half were spent on the trials of Diego and Ana, ending with a sentence of irremissible prison and sanbenito.
The condition in this, that the penalty commuted must not be irremissible, was not always observed.A History of The Inquisition of Spain; vol. 2,|Henry Charles Lea
Irremissible, ir-re-mis′i-bl, adj. not to be remitted or forgiven.