Definition of assimilable in English:



See assimilate

‘Sport and religious imagery are equally assimilable.’
  • ‘This led to a labor theory of intellectual production that was assimilable to the Marxist notion of the labor theory of value.’
  • ‘Medieval writers, especially lawyers, often assumed, or tried to assume, that all those falling below a certain level were more or less assimilable into the common designation of serfs.’
  • ‘For close to five years I believed all truths were relative and assimilable, and that meaning and purpose were nonexistent outside the brain of the observer.’
  • ‘This is a non-linguistic interpretation to be sure, and one that is not easily assimilable to a political project such as the one Michaels proposes.’



/əˈsimələb(ə)l/ /əˈsɪmələb(ə)l/