[vahy-uh-luh-buh l]

Origin of violable

1425–75; late Middle English: destructive < Latin violābilis, equivalent to violā(re) to violate + -bilis -ble
Related formsvi·o·la·bil·i·ty, vi·o·la·ble·ness, nounvi·o·la·bly, adverbnon·vi·o·la·bil·i·ty, nounnon·vi·o·la·ble, adjectivenon·vi·o·la·ble·ness, nounnon·vi·o·la·bly, adverbun·vi·o·la·ble, adjectiveun·vi·o·la·ble·ness, nounun·vi·o·la·bly, adverb Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Examples from the Web for violable

Historical Examples of violable

  • Maximilian had too late come to understand that his anointed flesh was violable at all.

    The Missourian

    Eugene P. (Eugene Percy) Lyle