Conversible

Con`ver´si`ble


a.1.Capable of being converted or reversed.
References in classic literature ?
He can be a conversible companion if he thinks it worth his while.
David Hume in his essay "Of essay-writing" argues that this form brings together what he calls the learned and the conversible worlds.
He can be a conversible companion if he thinks it worth his while'" (82).
David Hume, in his essay "Of essay-writing," argues that the essay form brings together what he calls the learned and the conversible worlds.
Whereas Locke could confidently address the experience of all from the perspective of "five or six friends meeting at my chamber," for Hume, as one's philosophical identity and authority only results from a "distinction" made by the public, so the ultimate authority of one's ideas rests with their successful assimilation into the widest society of readers in "the conversible world.