corruptibility


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cor·rupt·i·ble

 (kə-rŭp′tə-bəl)
adj.
Capable of being corrupted: corruptible judges.

cor·rupt′i·bil′i·ty, cor·rupt′i·ble·ness n.
cor·rupt′i·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.corruptibility - the capability of being corrupted
immorality - the quality of not being in accord with standards of right or good conduct; "the immorality of basing the defense of the West on the threat of mutual assured destruction"
incorruptibility - the incapability of being corrupted
Translations
قابليَّـة الإفْـساد
podplatitelnostzkazitelnost
korrupthed
megvesztegethetőségromlandóság
veikleiki fyrir spillingu; mútòægni
skaziteľnosť
ayartılabilmerüşvet yedirilebilme

corrupt

(kəˈrapt) verb
to make or become evil or bad. He was corrupted by the bad influence of two friends.
adjective
1. bad or evil. The government is corrupt.
2. impure. a corrupt form of English.
corˈruptible adjective
corˌruptiˈbility noun
corˈruption (-ʃən) noun
1. the act of corrupting.
2. a word that has changed considerably from its original form. Caterpillar is probably a corruption of the Old French word `chatepelose' meaning `hairy cat'.
References in periodicals archive ?
Corruption is a problem for every society in the world, including the most advanced democracies, because corruptibility is a human trait.
But he did not do himself any favors with his cabinet choices, many of whom had mediocre records that indicated corruptibility.
Addressing timely concerns about unrest in the Middle East and the corruptibility of the political establishment, the Russo brothers' sequel is a bombastic extravaganza that's every bit as entertaining as the opening chapter.
Palmer's virtue emerges again in this same episode when it is used as a rationale for an antiterrorist maneuver by Bauer and other CTU agents, and that virtue stands in clear opposition to the developing corruptibility of Logan's presidency.
The social insurance system was continually adapting as new data permitted improved actuarial projections; the community-based aid system grudgingly adjusted to fiscal and administrative imperatives, but regarded itself as contending with eternal truths about the moral corruptibility of human nature.
Furthermore, Waller, Verdier, and Gardner (2002) show analytically that the effect of the wage rate on the extent of corruptibility of bureaucrats depends on the centralization level of corruption.
Francis I is represented through a series of conventional exempla of antique virtue, very circular indeed, considering that these approximations of heroic ideals are not separate from historical accounts, sources whose corruptibility has been demonstrated throughout the canto.
Anyway, the reason Sister Noella believes this is because she thinks cheese is a very good symbol for human flesh and its corruptibility, and the fact that it doesn't last.
and more about "the corruptibility of the judicial process.
Academic commentary has remarked on the logical contradictions and inconsistencies in his work--which he defended as his struggle against "systems" and "determinism" (Said 2010c)--the wavering between "realist" and "constructivist" epistemologies (Farris 2010, 270) in his elaboration of the infinite possibilities and inevitable corruptibility of the word, and his "unreconstructed" secularism (Said 2001c) on behalf of unmaking what humankind had made.
This transformation makes him question his own corruptibility.
Just as Ranciere's characterisation of the "aesthetic regime of art" reflects the equality of its treatment of objects and subjects in the world, contrary to the other two regimes--both of which parcelled out objects and subjects in the world according to entrenched social hierarchies, reciprocally vindicated by art--so, too, When We Were Orphans, read as literature or poetics belonging to the aesthetic regime, uncovers a radical equality of people and societies in terms of moral degeneracy and corruptibility, finitude, and fallibility.