boundable

boundable

(ˈbaʊndəbəl)
adj
able to be bound or limited
References in periodicals archive ?
A holistic approach that emphasizes context and interrelationships and re-conceptualizes disease beyond something that is discrete and boundable are critical to appropriately support women living with HIV and HSV-2.
Attempting to capture this infinity of phenomena "exactly," overwhelmed by the "swarming multitude" (285) of alternate possibilities "not traceable in space or boundable by time ...
In contrast to the current emphasis on cultural fluidity, mobility, and permeability, the anthropology of the 1950s considered cultures as geographically boundable, isolable entities.
The student as a subject implies that a child is boundable, measurable, and scientifically determined.
Together with other vehicles, prestige and monumentalist architectural projects act as visible and tangible markers contributing to the invention and management of a boundable nationalist culture in the context of a global stage.(9)