/ˈɛk sɪ dʒə bəl/
liable to be exacted; requirable.
liable to be exacted or required:
part of the debt is exigible this month
[C17: from French, from
to demand, from Latin
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
In the absence of a contemporaneous objection, no more was exigible.
No more was exigible to sustain the district court's determination.
As a matter of procedural due process, no more was exigible.
No more is exigible to ward off a dismissal for lack of standing.
No more was exigible to effect substantial compliance with the applicable notice requirement.
Generally speaking, no more is exigible to satisfy the shipowner's burden.
No more is exigible to allow us to treat the court's decision as premised upon that finding.
No more was exigible to allow the argument to be proffered.
No more was exigible to show that, as a matter of proof, the verdict did not work a clear and gross injustice.
No more is exigible to reject this aspect of the plaintiffs' facial challenge.
No more is exigible to ward off a facial challenge premised on vagueness grounds.
No more is exigible to trigger the public disclosure bar.
No more is exigible to satisfy the interstate commerce element of the federal arson statute.
No more is exigible to sustain the court's determination that an adequate alternative forum exists.
No more is exigible to prove that element of the offense.