Definition of Bailable

1. Adjective. Admitting of bail. "A bailable offense"

Similar to: Permissive
Derivative terms: Bail, Bail



2. Adjective. Eligible for bail. "A bailable defendant"
Similar to: Eligible

Definition of Bailable

1. a. Having the right or privilege of being admitted to bail, upon bond with sureties; -- used of persons.

Definition of Bailable

1. Adjective. (context: of a person) Eligible for bail. ¹

2. Adjective. (context: of an offence) For which bail is permitted. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bailable

1. bail [adj] - See also: bail

Lexicographical Neighbors of Bailable

baiji
baijis
baijiu
bail
bail-out
bail-outs
bail bandit
bail bandits
bail bond
bail bonds
bail bondsman
bail bondsmen
bail jumping
bail out
bail out on
bailable (current term)
bailaoras
bailaores
bailbond
bailbonds
baile
bailed
bailed out
bailee
bailees
bailer
bailers
bailey
baileychlore
baileychlores

Literary usage of Bailable

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High Treason and ...by Thomas Bayly Howell, William Cobbett, David Jardine by Thomas Bayly Howell, William Cobbett, David Jardine (1816)
"[1090 was not bailable : he is only to be put into the same condition as if be liad not been outlawed at all. If the outlawry was after judgment in debt, ..."

2. A Treatise on the Right of Personal Liberty: And on the Writ of Habeas by Rollin Carlos Hurd, Frank Hunt Hurd (1876)
"If the offence be bailable and he offers sufficient surety he must be let to ... SECTION I. bailable OFFENCES. By the ancient common law all felonies were ..."

3. A General Abridgment of Law and Equity: Alphabetically Digested Under Proper ...by Charles Viner by Charles Viner (1794)
"658 Who not bailable by flat. ... 658 Who bailable ... bailable in civil actions. - - 665 By common law. ..."

4. Junius: Including Letters by the Same Writer Under Other Signatures: to by Junius (1890)
"By these quotations from the State Trials, though otherwise not of authority, it appears plainly that, in regard to bailable or not bailable, ..."

5. The Mirrour of Justices: Written Originally in the Old French, Long Before by Andrew Horne, Anthony Fitzherbert (1903)
"Of people bailable in appeals. SOME appeals of mortal offences, although they are not bailable by law, nevertheless they are suffered to be bailed when they ..."

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