English version

undue

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishundueun‧due /ˌʌnˈdjuː◂ $ -ˈduː◂/ adjective [only before noun]  formalTOO/TOO MUCH more than is reasonable, suitable, or necessary De Gaulle felt that America had undue influence in Europe.undue pressure/stress/strain etc Exercise gently and avoid putting yourself under undue strain. The kick should be taken without undue delay.
Examples from the Corpus
undueNot all burdens on the right to decide whether to terminate a pregnancy will be undue.Nobody, said Abshire, would be able to say that the President had been given an undue advantage.Even if the pressure had constituted undue influence, it would not, in my judgment, have affected the bank.And there was not, it seems, any finding that Duval's pressure on his wife to sign constituted undue influence.He suspected the dominant divinity of shallowness and an undue optimism.The safety policy will protect workers and the public from undue risk.The conference also approved resolutions to cut class sizes and protect teachers from undue stress.undue influenceAnd there was not, it seems, any finding that Duval's pressure on his wife to sign constituted undue influence.Notice, first, the doctrine of undue influence.Possibilities of blackmail or undue influence.The first reason is that the apparent consent or refusal was given as a result of undue influence.The jury did not, however, find undue influence.Even if the pressure had constituted undue influence, it would not, in my judgment, have affected the bank.Besides, Chennault had worked for Chiang and hence was under the undue influence of the generalissimo.
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