- mallarmé, stéphane,
- malle, louis,
- malleable cast iron,
- malleable iron,
Origin of malleable
Examples from the Web for malleable
Even adults like to shoehorn their bottoms into a malleable rubber swing and take a ride down memory lane.
This gig, however, has its unique set of challenges around which to be malleable.Interactive Play ‘Queen of the Night’ Opens at Restored Diamond Horseshoe Club|Brian Spitulnik|December 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They see gun rights as insecure, malleable, and under constant attack.
Lapid may be malleable, but Bennett was without question on the hard-right, verging on undemocratic.
Reality, for Gingrich, is a malleable phenomenon—also, these days, a pretty astonishing one.
The creative energy of love demands an indetermined and malleable future.The Complex Vision|John Cowper Powys
At 150° it is malleable and can be rolled into thin sheets; at higher temperatures it again becomes very brittle.An Elementary Study of Chemistry|William McPherson
The latter works embrace a small manufactory of malleable iron, and the two together have seven blast furnaces.Western Worthies|J. Stephen Jeans
It was of malleable iron, and of the form shown in the accompanying figure.A History of the Growth of the Steam-Engine|Robert H. Thurston
This is another of these malleable hallucinations which the patient had daily.Collected Papers on Analytical Psychology|C. G. Jung
Word Origin for malleable
late 14c., "capable of being shaped by hammering," from Middle French malleable and directly from Medieval Latin malleabilis, from malleare "to beat with a hammer," from Latin malleus "hammer" (see mallet). Figurative sense, of persons, "capable of being adapted" first recorded 1610s.