English version

unconscionable

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunconscionableun‧con‧scion‧a‧ble /ʌnˈkɒnʃənəbəl $ -ˈkɑːn-/ adjective formal  WRONG/UNJUSTIFIEDmuch more than is reasonable or acceptable The war caused an unconscionable amount of suffering.unconscionably adverb
Examples from the Corpus
unconscionableI think a "not guilty" verdict in this case would be unconscionable.He was fearless in his attacks on public figures whose actions he considered unconscionable.Attempts to reconcile these two decisions have expanded human ingenuity and expended an unconscionable amount of time, effort and paper.There were also the personal matters, which, as every young person knows, consume an unconscionable amount of time.It was also necessary to show unconscionable conduct etc.Yet almost every case brought by individuals against corporations requires the individual to battle these unconscionable costs and delays.The community is not bound to provide what is in effect a subsidy for unconscionable employers.The defendants' conduct was not unconscionable, nor an interference with any legal or equitable right of the plaintiffs.
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