inassimilable

inassimilable

 [in″ah-sim´ĭ-lah-b'l]
not susceptible of being utilized as nutriment.

in·as·sim·i·la·ble

(in'ă-sim'i-lă-bĕl),
Not assimilable; not capable of undergoing assimilation. See: assimilation.

in·as·sim·i·la·ble

(in'ă-sim'il-ă-bĕl)
Not easily incorporated; not capable of undergoing assimilation.
See: assimilation

inassimilable

not susceptible of being utilized as nutriment.
References in periodicals archive ?
This aspect of cultural duality is also generally considered inassimilable but Beckett puts this assertion to the test in Chapter 2, 'Walter Newton's history of the world--or Australia'.
I want to say that this voice should end up inassimilable, unappropriable for any position in which there exists the least degree of power.
asserting the irruption of a content that is in excess of any form and inassimilable to narrative time'.
Examining selected stories from Dubliners, she proffers cases in which there is a "crack" between private and public accounts, noting that, "the smooth surface of polite social narrative insisted upon and reified by scandal culture is broken by symptomatic interruptions or incongruous inassimilable details hinting at an alternate story obstructed by the surface account" (107).
Introducing gender equality in jus sanguinis citizenship by allowing married American mothers and unwed fathers to transmit citizenship to their foreign-born children would defeat the core purpose of the exclusionary and quota-based regulations: the exclusion or limited admittance of ethno-racial groups that had been deemed inferior or inassimilable.
Ce discours reduit les migrants a une force de travail inassimilable et separee du reste de la societe.
It is my argument that the marginal figures in the York entry play remain inassimilable, and their presence reinforces an irreconcilable heterogeneity in the community of the play.
In the here-and-now of our viewing experience, these "cognitively inassimilable entities" (155) foreground and frustrate our essence vs.
These narratives banish the lingering suspicion that all Scots were Jacobites and savages inassimilable by Britain, but only at the cost of aligning "self-control with commerce, modernity, and England, and sensibility with feudalism, the pastoral, and Scotland," a division that reveals a Britain lastingly "divided and divisive" (56).
a violent, dangerous inassimilable subsection of the population that poses a threat to mainstream Britons), some moderate Muslims have also sounded the alarm over these 'young vigilantes.
Hansen and Hager therefore move beyond a simplistic argument that blames xenophobia and the resurgence of the far right purely on chauvinistic national sentiments, but instead must be connected to the contradictory ways in which EU institutions and documents refer to migrants as a welcome source of labor, an object of humanitarian aid and the extension of European values and rights, on one hand, and as an inassimilable threat to culture, security, and the maintenance of national welfare policies on the other.
That 65 percent of Chinese American men who married in Massachusetts from 1886 to 1930 partnered with European American females--and 90 percent from 1885 to 1910--casts doubt on the traditional view of Chinese American men living as bachelors, too insular to marry non-Chinese women or too inassimilable to integrate with mainstream society.