classifiable character

clas·si·fi·a·ble char·ac·ter

a character that allows individuals to be sorted into distinct but not quantitative classes, for example, blood types.
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What is even more striking in the argument is that at a certain point of this transcendence even death itself loses its legal and classifiable character. Drawing on Arendt, Owens emphasizes that the concept of murder becomes meaningless when people are "confronted with mass production of corpses".