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 (kôr′ĭ-jə-bəl, kŏr′-)
Capable of being corrected, reformed, or improved.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Medieval Latin corrigibilis, from Latin corrigere, to correct; see correct.]

cor′ri·gi·bil′i·ty n.
cor′ri·gi·bly adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Perceptual states have limited rational corrigibility.
The flexibility, practicality, corrigibility, and purposefulness of law found in Aristotle recedes in Kant into universal, a priori categories of reason for determining the rightness of laws, regardless of their particular consequences.
There is no hint that an intellectual enterprise may require an element of corrigibility.