Definition of Takeable

1. Adjective. Capable of being taken. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Takeable

1. take [adj] - See also: take

Takeable Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Takeable

take to the cleaners
take to the hills
take to the streets
take to the woods
take turns
take umbrage
take up
take up a collection
take up arms
take up the cudgel for
take up the gauntlet
take up with
take upon
take water
take wing
takeable (current term)
takeaway
takeaways
taked
takedaite
takedown
takedowns
takehome
takehome pay
taken
taken a hint
taken aback
taken action
taken care
taken charge

Literary usage of Takeable

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

1. The Weekly Reporter by Great Britain Parliament. House of Lords, Great Britain Privy Council (1906)
"The only question, is, is the whole house properly takeable. There is no distinction between the cases where the owner wants only to give up part and the ..."

2. Near and Far: An Angler's Sketches of Home Sport and Colonial Life by William Senior (1890)
"Better luck came presently, not in large, but in two or three takeable fish — takeable here, meaning two pounds and a half or thereabouts, ..."

3. Near and Far: An Angler's Sketches of Home Sport and Colonial Life by William Senior (1888)
"Better luck came presently, not in large, but in two or three takeable fish—takeable here, meaning two pounds and a half or thereabouts, and not four pounds ..."

4. Near and Far: An Angler's Sketches of Home Sport and Colonial Life by William Senior (1888)
"Better luck came presently, not in large, but in two or three takeable fish — takeable here, meaning two pounds and a half or thereabouts, ..."

5. Near and Far: An Angler's Sketches of Home Sport and Colonial Life by William Senior (1888)
"Better luck came presently, not in large, but in two or three takeable fish—takeable here, meaning two pounds and a half or thereabouts, and not four pounds ..."

6. The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or, The Preservation of by Charles Darwin (1900)
"For at these distant points, the organic remains in certain beds present an unmis- takeable resemblance to those of the Chalk. ..."

7. On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection by Charles Darwin (1878)
"But my work had hardly been published, when a skilful palaeontologist, M. Bosquet, sent me a drawing of a perfect specimen of au unmis- takeable sessile ..."

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