exorable

exorable

(ˈɛksərəbəl)
adj
able to be persuaded or moved by pleading
[C16: from Latin exōrābilis, from exōrāre to persuade, from ōrāre to beseech]
ˌexoraˈbility n
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Consequently, Hepzibah's exorable isolation is an outcome of her own will, and it severs the link between her and the hustle and bustle of life outside the house.
Con mayor brusquedad que en el tercer volumen de las Notas sobre literatura se expresaba esta critica en la version originaria de la conferencia, publicada en los Neue Deutsche Hefte (Nuevos cuadernos alemanes), donde, apelando a un neologismo, se achacaba al autor de Los empleados una exorable reflexion (erbittliches Nachdenken) contrapuesta con la inexorabilidad (Unerbittlichkeit) de la teoria enfatica (emphatische Theorie) promovida por Adorno.
The silent, exorable weight of power is urgently present in Max Desfor's photo from the Korean War, titled "Flight of Refugees Across Wrecked Bridge in Korea." It was singled out as an outstanding example of Desfor's coverage of the Korean War for which he received the 1951 Pulitzer in Photography.
(158) The removal statute states that a defendant can remove a case of which the federal courts "have original jurisdiction" within thirty days of the state case "becoming] removable." (159) Nevertheless, the Court has held the time-of-removal rule to be exorable. In Caterpillar Inc.
The Obama administration's positive draft environmental impact statement on the final four-state legs of the Keystone XL pipeline appears to set approval by the State Department on an exorable path.
The Obama administration's positive draft environmental impact statement on the final, four-state leg of the Keystone XL pipeline appears to set approval by the Slate Department on an exorable path.
The general opinion in Pakistan then was that the occupation of Afghanistan was part of Soviet Union's exorable march towards the warm waters of the Arabian Sea and after Kabul the next stop would be Karachi.