- that may be revoked.
Origin of revocable
Examples from the Web for revocable
And while Monsanto has pledged not to deploy Terminator, the company has stated that this “pledge” is revocable at any time.The Stealth Threat to the World's Food Supply
August 11, 2009
An offer is a revocable and unaccepted communication of willingness to promise.The Common Law
Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.
Besides, this part of the agreement was revocable at my pleasure.Four Years in France
Henry Digby Beste
He would know, presently, when the revocable should have become the irrevocable.The Price
A week, but a short week, to come, before my fate is irrevocably fixed; or revocable only by the hand of death!Memoirs of Miss Sidney Biddulph
In our lay convent whatever each monk possesses is only a revocable gift by the convent.The Origins of Contemporary France, Volume 1 (of 6)
Hippolyte A. Taine
- capable of being revoked; able to be cancelled
Word Origin and History for revocable
late 15c., from Old French revocable or directly from Latin revocabilis "that may be revoked," from revocare (see revoke). Alternative revokable attested from 1580s.