OTHER WORDS FROM electablee·lect·a·bil·i·ty, nounre·e·lec·ta·bil·i·ty, nounre·e·lec·ta·ble, adjectiveun·e·lect·a·ble, adjective
Words nearby electable
How to use electable in a sentence
Surrounded by party leaders, all them who see him as the most electable Democratic candidate, McAuliffe promises the biggest investments in public education in the commonwealth's history, with a catchy slogan, taped onto his lectern.The Trailer: Five lessons from the GOP’s good election night|David Weigel|November 4, 2021|Washington Post
On the surface, that appears to have been an effort to make her more electable by courting moderate and conservative voters.Kyrsten Sinema Is Confounding Her Own Party. But … Why?|Nathaniel Rakich (firstname.lastname@example.org)|October 11, 2021|FiveThirtyEight
Will it convince Americans that nonbelievers can be trustworthy, moral, and even electable?Loud, Proud, and Atheist: ‘Openly Secular’ Encourages Nonbelievers to Come Out of the Closet|Vlad Chituc|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Is he electable in the general [election], and how does he meet the commander in chief threshold?
Historically, “establishment” in this context also basically means “most formidable” and “most electable.”The Numbers Don’t Lie: Jeb Bush Can’t Beat Hillary Clinton|Michael Tomasky|May 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Not long ago, I observed on television that he is likely to be most electable Republican.
In which case, the Republican Party will have lost its most electable candidate for the 2016 cycle.