disciplinable


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dis·ci·plin·a·ble

 (dĭs′ə-plĭn′ə-bəl, dĭs′ə-plĭn′-)
adj.
1. Deserving of or subject to discipline: a disciplinable misdeed.
2. Responsive to training; easily taught.

dis•ci•plin•a•ble

(ˈdɪs əˌplɪn ə bəl)

adj.
1. subject to or meriting discipline.
2. capable of being instructed.
[1425–75; < Middle French < Late Latin]
References in periodicals archive ?
Gray fails to note that the factual datum which, it is assumed, "actually does occur in real experience", is itself a prior representation, confabulated in order to feed the appetite for an assumed otherness that is exotically "real" but nevertheless representationally disciplinable.
Moreover, the same provision specifically notes that the disciplinable act may occur "at any time" [section] 48900(s) (West Supp.
This continues to be a disciplinable offense on the ground that it is a per se violation of the ban on sharing legal fees with nonlawyers, see MODEL RULES OF PROF'L CONDUCT R.