from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. That can be breached; vulnerable.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

breach +‎ -able


  • Unlike land borders which are easibly breachable. "thus to a degree we are all immigrants."

    On Thursday, the Legg report will be published along with...

  • The attempt by patriotic Americans to counter with Billy Ray Cyrus in the mid-1990s, and then to reformat Cyrus as “Toby Keith” in more recent years, has only managed to build a few easily-breachable levees against the rising tide of salsa, samba, tejana, danza, merengue, son, mariachi, and bossa nova.

    If I may have your attention please

  • Captain Dan Tremain spoke on the scrambled radio to Bravo team and learned that they had found a breachable door near the dock in the back of the slaughterhouse but it was in full view of a skiff containing two armed troopers.

    A Maiden's Grave

  • If he had, the wall of tension he created would have seemed breachable.

    Surrender A Dream

  • When soon-to-be-canned Texas Tech coach Mike Leach mistreated an injured player, it became a "breachable moment."

    The Orange County Register - News Headlines : News

  • Or, hell, people could take what they wanted from hard copies of the news and put it online … the problem is, and will always be, that copy-and-paste is such a easy thing, that anything can be transcribed quickly by someone who can type 40-50 wpm, that the content of a newspaper (short articles) will always be eminently breachable, and once out of the box it never gets back in.

    Center for American Progress Action Fund

  • That represents the all-time high in U.S. history, should even the 20-percent-of-GDP post-war barrier prove breachable.


  • (But if you fall off the cliff and break your leg, you'll probably be glad your solitude is breachable.)

    The Greenbelt


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