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 ?
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 and features a welcome role for screen legend Robert Redford.
They had established themselves in the country just before the end of formal apartheid, and acquired influence within the ANC by exploiting the corruptibility of some of its rising stars.
Leaders' surround themselves with, not integrity, but dependence, incompetence and corruptibility, to sustain their leadership over grateful subjects.
IT (15) HHHH H BURIED within the 1,000-plus pages of Stephen King's disturbing 1986 novel It are piercing truths about the corruptibility of childhood innocence and the redemptive power of friendship.
iT PG BURIED within the 1000-plus pages of Stephen King's disturbing 1986 novel It are piercing truths about the corruptibility of innocence and the redemptive power of friendship.
IT (15) HHHH H BURIED within the 1,000-plus pages of Stephen King's disturbing 1986 novel, It, are piercing truths about the corruptibility of childhood innocence and the redemptive power of friendship.
The infantalization of women is a common theme, and it resurfaces in Jennifer Redmond's chapter, as she identifies how the emigration of Irish women, rather than men, created discourses of moral welfare that focused on the vulnerability and corruptibility of single women.
Keymer calls the novel "almost Godwinian" in its "insistence on the corruptibility of law" (220); but given the lines of influence I have traced here, it might be fairer to reference Godwin's own "Richardsonian" interest in the instability of language and the unreliability of rule-based systems of justice.
The causal powers covering efficiency, performance, and corruptibility may be disaggregated into the determinants and conducts of ordinary individuals.
their own innate corruptibility and Mailer-like struggles with despair
When the federal state used private cronies to build the intercontinental railroad, the problem was with government action and corruptibility, not the private interests that took the bait.
rather than essential to, the natural corruptibility of all matter; like