One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘I haven't passed on a meal for 40 years, but this one I must say exceeded my giddiest expectations of inedibility.’
- ‘The garnish is a ‘bird wing’ kind of decoration (I discover its inedibility after I try a bite).’
- ‘This spinach was literally salty to the point of inedibility.’
- ‘They are also purple, and smell bad, two of the criteria I use to determine inedibility.’
- ‘Bitterness, although sometimes appreciated, is generally disliked and serves as a warning of inedibility.’
- ‘I was glad I'm not a meat-eater and had told them to leave out the bacon - my friend got bacon with his eggs and it was overcooked to the point of inedibility.’
- ‘Doesn't she realize it's supposed to be hard-boiled to the point of inedibility?’
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