Multiple admissibility is a principle of evidence law. According to multiple admissibility, when evidence is admissible for one purpose it should not be rejected solely because it is inadmissible for some other purpose.
The principle of multiple admissibility of evidence is broadly discussed in the following case. “If several facts are included in the offer, some admissible and others inadmissible, then the whole (if properly objected to) is inadmissible; in other words, it is for the proponent to sever the good and the bad parts. Similarly, an offer of a fact for two purposes is erroneous if the fact is inadmissible for one of the purposes, though it would have been admissible for the other if offered for that alone. An offer of a fact for an inadmissible purpose A is properly excluded, though the same fact would have been admissible for purpose B. Conversely, an offer of a fact for purpose B is properly admitted, even though the same fact would have been inadmissible if offered for purpose A”. [Long v. Galveston Electric Co., 59 S.W.2d 228, 229-230 (Tex. App. 1933)]