The ad reminds readers that there is no income tax in Texas, that the state has budget surpluses and “pliant labor laws.”
He called that pliant decision the biggest mistake of his presidency.
Bank bosses who refused were simply replaced with pliant sycophants.
Tradespeople became sweet and pliant—the plucking of a goose with golden feathers was not an every-day event.
He drew her close to him, with an arm about her pliant waist.
Amiantus (Interpretatio gives federwis, pliant, salamanderhar).
The Eastern people are, to a certain extent, pliant and easily led.
And here again the Parliament of Paris was as pliant as its rulers could desire.
It is made from reeds, woven under water to keep them damp and pliant.
For the future is pliant and ductile, and will be easily moulded by a strong fancy into any form.
late 14c., from Old French ploiant "bending, supple; compliant, fickle," as a noun, "turncoat" (13c.), present participle of ploier "to bend" (see ply (n.)). Figurative sense of "easily influenced" is from c.1400. Related: Pliancy.