Origin of irremissible
Related formsir·re·mis·si·bil·i·ty, ir·re·mis·si·ble·ness, nounir·re·mis·si·bly, adverb
Examples from the Web for irremissible
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
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
Two years and a half were spent on the trials of Diego and Ana, ending with a sentence of irremissible prison and sanbenito.
At an earlier period he would scarce have escaped without scourging, galleys and irremissible prison.
Irremissible, ir-re-mis′i-bl, adj. not to be remitted or forgiven.