look up any word, like blumpkin:
 
23.
Adverb
1. "without lack of regard" or "not without regard"

Adjective
1. "not disregardful"

While many claim it to be grammatically incorrect and brush it off as the dumb way of saying "regardless", there is a meaningful place for this word in the English language. The unreduced double negative formed by the prefix and affix acts as a redundant intensifier of the root word "regard"; meaning this word is useful in certain circumstances for emphasizing the sheer amount of regard or the mere presence of regard in a given situation. It is similar to the usage of superlative reflexive pronouns.
1. Irregardless of the anonymous tip, we decided to double the amount of guards.

2. The irregardless lifeguard noticed the drowning boy quickly.

3. I, myself, typed this irregardless of the lack of a sufficiently adequate definition.
by Lexicon Man February 13, 2008
 
1.
Used by people who ignorantly mean to say regardless. According to webster, it is a word, but since the prefix "ir" and the suffx "less" both mean "not or with" they cancel each other out, so what you end up with is regard. When you use this to try to say you don't care about something, you end up saying that you do. Of course everyone knows what you mean to say and only a pompous,rude asshole will correct you.
Wife: "Irregardless is not a word, dummy"
Husband: "Kiss my ass bitch! I'm still going to the strip club tonight!"
by Dwayne Boyd August 12, 2005
 
2.
A word used by uneducated people intending to sound intelligent. Often, the defendant will use this word in court in an attempt to impress the judge and jury. Educated people notice and those who use this word instantly identify themselves to educated people as being uneducated. Educated people rarely correct them because it helps educated people more easily identify them if they are well groomed.
Uh... yes your Honor.... Irregardless of the the evidence, I was not the young man in the security video.
by sanjac1836 February 02, 2008
 
3.
this is not a fucking word... Wtf
Irregardless of what u think this is not a word.
by captain ducman February 24, 2008
 
4.
An unnecessary mispronunciation of the word "regardless".
Guy 1: "Irregardless of what people think"...

Guy 2: (after punching Guy 1 in the face) "Say irregardless again! Say it!"
by Hank McDizzleson July 03, 2008
 
5.
A word you should never, ever use in front of your English professor.
Student: "But irregardless of that--"
English professor: "*thwack*"
by SurelyNotI November 22, 2005
 
6.
Irregardless is an illegitimate word, you shitstains! Putting the prefix Ir before the word regardless effectively makes it a double negative; thus the meaning of the word becomes: "without without regard." so instead of the intended meaning, which is without regard, it becomes just the opposite: with regard to!
Irregardless is a non-word that many a tool mistakenly believe to be correct usage in formal style, when in fact it is used chiefly in nonstandard speech or uneducated writing. Coined in the United States in the early 20th century, it has met with a blizzard of condemnation for being an improper yoking of irrespective and regardless and for the logical absurdity of combining the negative ir- prefix and -less suffix in a single term. Although one might reasonably argue that it is no different from words with redundant affixes like debone and unravel, it has been considered a blunder for decades and will probably continue to be so.
"That stupid toolshed of a bartender is always using the non-word irregardless, thinking that he is impressing the ladies with his intelligence! Personally, I think he should just stick to the steroids and shut his pie hole."
by Markishmark May 30, 2008
 
7.
The kind of thing Dubya would say when he means to say "regardless". Its a bastardized version of the word "regardless", with an added superfluous "ir" added at the start. All you have to do is think about it logically to see that its not a grammatically correct word, just a mistake that unfortunetly became popular. You dont have to be a pompous or rude asshole to correct someone, just somebody who thinks its important that they dont compromise the English language to cater for people who cant be arsed to do their English homework.

To be honest, I dont mind people using words like this in normal speech, but I cant stand to see it in print. People like journalists and authors, I believe, have a responsibility to be at least somewhat gramatically correct.
1. If you're going to make a living from writing, then please make the effort to use real words instead of words like "Irregardless" and "alot".

Other person: "Alot of words are considered ungrammatical before they are sanctioned."

Me: "Yes, and it's a sad testiment to the quality of education in society when these mistakes are sanctioned!"
by The original Malicious Matt November 08, 2005