Definition of Incomprehensibility

1. Noun. The quality of being incomprehensible.




Definition of Incomprehensibility

1. n. The quality of being incomprehensible, or beyond the reach of human intellect; incomprehensibleness; inconceivability; inexplicability.

Definition of Incomprehensibility

1. Noun. The condition of being incomprehensible. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Incomprehensibility Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Incomprehensibility

incompleteness
incompletenesses
incompletes
incompletion
incompletions
incomplex
incompliable
incompliance
incompliant
incomposed
incomposite
incompossibilities
incompossibility
incompossible
incomprehense
incomprehensibility (current term)
incomprehensible
incomprehensibleness
incomprehensibly
incomprehension
incomprehensive
incomprehensively
incompressibilities
incompressibility
incompressible
incomputability
incomputable
incomputably
incomunicado
inconcealable

Literary usage of Incomprehensibility

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Cyclopedia of American Literature: Embracing Personal and Critical Notices by Evert Augustus Duyckinck, George Long Duyckinck (1856)
"The verses on The incomprehensibility of God ; An Occasional Ode, written in June, 1809, and published at the time in the Monthly Anthology, ..."

2. The Female Poets of America: With Portraits, Biographical Notices, and by Thomas Buchanan Read (1852)
"incomprehensibility OF GOD. " I go forward, but he is not there; and backward, but I cannot perceive Him." WHERE art thou?—THOU! Source and Support of all ..."

3. Protestantism and Infidelity: An Appeal to Candid Americans by Francis Xavier Weninger (1865)
"The first objection of unbelievers, and one of the strongest obstacles to their admission of the claims of the Catholic Church, is the incomprehensibility ..."

4. Theology as an Empirical Science by Douglas Clyde Macintosh (1919)
"As to incomprehensibility, the question is evidently one of degrees. Doubtless God is not completely comprehensible by the human intellect; but neither is ..."

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