Being such that forgiveness is possible: a remissible sin.

re·mis′si·bil′i·ty n.
re·mis′si·bly adv.


1. (Law) able to be remitted
2. (Commerce) able to be remitted
[C16: from Latin remissibilis; see remit]
reˌmissiˈbility, reˈmissibleness n


(rɪˈmɪs ə bəl)

capable of being forgiven.


adjerlässlich, verzeihlich; (Rel) sinlässlich
References in periodicals archive ?
Parce qu'il est fait devant le ciel, le jurement n'est pas remissible par une parole humaine.
This form of remissible hedging is also confined to foreign exchange receivables and payables related to real goods and services only.
46) The Pope is cautious to inform his readers that the remissible sins are only the smallest and most innocent, such as daily idle talk, immoderate laughter, negligence in the current affairs, "ignorant errors in matters of no great weight".
dicen los doctores que el pecado es remissible, porque los primeros movimientos no son en el poder del hombre>> (ed.
As Smoker writes in a letter that serves as the closing piece in the book: "There's just something about the remissible wave of a cast which feels like the biggest commitment of all.
It is not remissible, however, to initiate or recommend treatments that have as their purpose or direct effect, the removal, destruction, or interference with the implantation of a fertilized ovum.
Current income on foreign capital is freely remissible without any restriction thereto.