This was then redundantly illustrated until the subject was supposed to be exhausted.
Troy and the Troad were redundantly rich; it was their great crime to be so.
Lakshmana thereupon cuts off her nose and ears, rendering her redundantly hideous.
1590s, from Latin redundantem (nominative redundans), present participle of redundare, literally "overflow, pour over; be over-full;" figuratively "be in excess," from re- "again" (see re-) + undare "rise in waves," from unda "a wave" (see water (n.1)). Of persons, in employment situations, from 1928, chiefly British. Related: Redundantly.