Definition of Seizable

1. a. That may be seized.



Definition of Seizable

1. Adjective. Capable of being seized. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Seizable

1. seize [adj] - See also: seize

Seizable Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Seizable

seismotherapy
seisms
seisor
seisors
seisure
seisures
seitan
seitanic
seitans
seiten
seitens
seith
seities
seity
seizable (current term)
seize
seize on
seize out
seize the day
seize up
seize upon
seize with teeth
seized
seized up
seized upon
seizer
seizers
seizes
seizes up

Literary usage of Seizable

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

1. Curiosities of Literature by Isaac Disraeli (1834)
"THE PRODUCTIONS OF THE MIND NOT seizable BY CREDITORS. ... allowed to class amongst seizable effects the productions of the human mind ; that if such a ..."

2. Curiosities of Literature by Isaac Disraeli, Benjamin Disraeli (1858)
"THE PRODUCTIONS OF THE MIND NOT seizable BY CREDITORS. WHEN Crebillon, the French tragic poet, published his Catiline, it was attended with an honour to ..."

3. The Law of Partnership, Including Limited Partnerships. by Francis Marion Burdick (1917)
"PARTNERSHIP PROPERTY is seizable UNDER SEPARATE EXECUTION. — Under the doctrine established by the common law courts in England, the sheriff levied a ..."

4. The Law of Partnership, Including Limited Partnerships by Francis Marion Burdick (1906)
"PARTNERSHIP PROPERTY 1s seizable UNDER SEPARATE EXECUTION. — Under the doctrine established by the common law courts in England, the sheriff levied a ..."

5. Abraham Lincoln: Complete Works, Comprising His Speeches, Letters, State by Abraham Lincoln, John George Nicolay, John Hay (1894)
"... ton and other staple articles of commerce are seizable for military- reasons. Dwelling-houses and furniture are seldom so. If Mrs. Morton is playing ..."

6. The Law of Literature, Reviewing the Laws of Literary Property in by Appleton Morgan (1875)
"... in which he showed that " it was a thing yet unknown, that it should be allowed to class the productions of the human mind amongst seizable effects; ..."

7. A Treatise on the Fishery Laws of the United Kingdom: Including the Laws of by James Paterson (1863)
"Anglers' Rod and Tackle, when seizable.—But though an angler in the daytime cannot be ... seizable."

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