Etymology
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corruptible (adj.)

late 14c., of material things, "subject to decay or putrefaction, perishable," from Old French corroptible (14c.) or directly from Late Latin corruptibilis "liable to decay, corruptible," from past-participle stem of Latin corrumpere "to destroy; spoil," figuratively "corrupt, seduce, bribe" (see corrupt (adj.)).

Of persons, "susceptible of being changed for the worse, tending to moral corruption," mid-15c. As "open to bribery" from 1670s. Related: Susceptibility (late 15c.).

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Definitions of corruptible

corruptible (adj.)
capable of being corrupted;
corruptible judges
Synonyms: bribable / dishonest / purchasable / venal
From wordnet.princeton.edu