Definition of Impeachability

1. Noun. The state of being liable to impeachment.

Exact synonyms: Indictability
Generic synonyms: Guilt, Guiltiness
Derivative terms: Indictable



Definition of Impeachability

1. Noun. The state or condition of being impeachable. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Impeachability Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Impeachability

impatronize
impatronized
impatronizes
impatronizing
impave
impaved
impaves
impavid
impavidness
impaving
impawn
impawned
impawning
impawns
impeach
impeachability (current term)
impeachable
impeached
impeacher
impeachers
impeaches
impeaching
impeachment
impeachment nostalgia
impeachments
impearl
impearled
impearling
impearls
impeccabilities

Literary usage of Impeachability

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Mystery of the Pinckney Draught by Charles C. Nott (1908)
""Thus in article VIII" he says, Pinckney provides for the impeachment of the President but on the 20th of July he was opposed to "any impeachability of the ..."

2. State Trials of the United States During the Administrations of Washington by Francis Wharton (1849)
"The Senate again resumed the consideration of the motion made on the 7th instant, on the impeachability of Wil- hy jury, with the eighth amendment, ..."

3. The State, Specially the American State, Psychologically Treated by Denton Jaques Snider (1902)
"It is evident that the impeachability of the President is a very important ... The sweep of impeachability is expressed in the following Section, ..."

4. The Cap of liberty by Thomas Davison (1820)
"When we say " impeachability" we mean to be understood, that although his conduct has been impeached by ..."

5. The Writings of James Madison: Comprising His Public Papers and His Private by James Madison, Gaillard Hunt (1902)
"... July 20. he was opposed to any impeachability of the Executive magistrate: In Art: III, it is required that all money-bills shall originate in the first ..."

6. The Writings of James Monroe: Including a Collection of His Public and by James Monroe (1898)
"He takes this opportunity of observing, that perhaps he, and not Governor Randolph, is mistaken as to the impeachability of the Senate : He acknowledges ..."

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