dictionar englez roman

bill of particulars


5 dicționare găsite pentru bill of particulars
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Particular \Par*tic"u*lar\, n.
     1. A separate or distinct member of a class, or part of a
        whole; an individual fact, point, circumstance, detail, or
        item, which may be considered separately; as, the
        particulars of a story.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Particulars which it is not lawful for me to reveal.
                                                    --Bacon.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              It is the greatest interest of particulars to
              advance the good of the community.    --L'Estrange.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Special or personal peculiarity, trait, or character;
        individuality; interest, etc. [Obs.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
              For his particular I'll receive him gladly. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              If the particulars of each person be considered.
                                                    --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Temporal blessings, whether such as concern the
              public . . . or such as concern our particular.
                                                    --Whole Duty
                                                    of Man.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. (Law) One of the details or items of grounds of claim; --
        usually in the pl.; also, a bill of particulars; a minute
        account; as, a particular of premises.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The reader has a particular of the books wherein
              this law was written.                 --Ayliffe.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Bill of particulars. See under Bill.
  
     In particular, specially; specifically; peculiarly;
        particularly; especially. "This, in particular, happens to
        the lungs." --Blackmore.
  
     To go into particulars, to relate or describe in detail or
        minutely.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Bill \Bill\, n. [OE. bill, bille, fr. LL. billa (or OF. bille),
     for L. bulla anything rounded, LL., seal, stamp, letter,
     edict, roll; cf. F. bille a ball, prob. fr. Ger.; cf. MHG.
     bickel, D. bikkel, dice. Cf. Bull papal edict, Billet a
     paper.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. (Law) A declaration made in writing, stating some wrong
        the complainant has suffered from the defendant, or a
        fault committed by some person against a law.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. A writing binding the signer or signers to pay a certain
        sum at a future day or on demand, with or without
        interest, as may be stated in the document. [Eng.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In the United States, it is usually called a note, a
           note of hand, or a promissory note.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     3. A form or draft of a law, presented to a legislature for
        enactment; a proposed or projected law.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. A paper, written or printed, and posted up or given away,
        to advertise something, as a lecture, a play, or the sale
        of goods; a placard; a poster; a handbill.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              She put up the bill in her parlor window. --Dickens.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. An account of goods sold, services rendered, or work done,
        with the price or charge; a statement of a creditor's
        claim, in gross or by items; as, a grocer's bill.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. Any paper, containing a statement of particulars; as, a
        bill of charges or expenditures; a weekly bill of
        mortality; a bill of fare, etc.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Bill of adventure. See under Adventure.
  
     Bill of costs, a statement of the items which form the
        total amount of the costs of a party to a suit or action.
        
  
     Bill of credit.
        (a) Within the constitution of the United States, a paper
            issued by a State, on the mere faith and credit of the
            State, and designed to circulate as money. No State
            shall "emit bills of credit." --U. S. Const. --Peters.
            --Wharton. --Bouvier
        (b) Among merchants, a letter sent by an agent or other
            person to a merchant, desiring him to give credit to
            the bearer for goods or money.
  
     Bill of divorce, in the Jewish law, a writing given by the
        husband to the wife, by which the marriage relation was
        dissolved. --Jer. iii. 8.
  
     Bill of entry, a written account of goods entered at the
        customhouse, whether imported or intended for exportation.
        
  
     Bill of exceptions. See under Exception.
  
     Bill of exchange (Com.), a written order or request from
        one person or house to another, desiring the latter to pay
        to some person designated a certain sum of money therein
        generally is, and, to be negotiable, must be, made payable
        to order or to bearer. So also the order generally
        expresses a specified time of payment, and that it is
        drawn for value. The person who draws the bill is called
        the drawer, the person on whom it is drawn is, before
        acceptance, called the drawee, -- after acceptance, the
        acceptor; the person to whom the money is directed to be
        paid is called the payee. The person making the order may
        himself be the payee. The bill itself is frequently called
        a draft. See Exchange. --Chitty.
  
     Bill of fare, a written or printed enumeration of the
        dishes served at a public table, or of the dishes (with
        prices annexed) which may be ordered at a restaurant, etc.
        
  
     Bill of health, a certificate from the proper authorities
        as to the state of health of a ship's company at the time
        of her leaving port.
  
     Bill of indictment, a written accusation lawfully presented
        to a grand jury. If the jury consider the evidence
        sufficient to support the accusation, they indorse it "A
        true bill," otherwise they write upon it "Not a true
        bill," or "Not found," or "Ignoramus", or "Ignored."
  
     Bill of lading, a written account of goods shipped by any
        person, signed by the agent of the owner of the vessel, or
        by its master, acknowledging the receipt of the goods, and
        promising to deliver them safe at the place directed,
        dangers of the sea excepted. It is usual for the master to
        sign two, three, or four copies of the bill; one of which
        he keeps in possession, one is kept by the shipper, and
        one is sent to the consignee of the goods.
  
     Bill of mortality, an official statement of the number of
        deaths in a place or district within a given time; also, a
        district required to be covered by such statement; as, a
        place within the bills of mortality of London.
  
     Bill of pains and penalties, a special act of a legislature
        which inflicts a punishment less than death upon persons
        supposed to be guilty of treason or felony, without any
        conviction in the ordinary course of judicial proceedings.
        --Bouvier. --Wharton.
  
     Bill of parcels, an account given by the seller to the
        buyer of the several articles purchased, with the price of
        each.
  
     Bill of particulars (Law), a detailed statement of the
        items of a plaintiff's demand in an action, or of the
        defendant's set-off.
  
     Bill of rights, a summary of rights and privileges claimed
        by a people. Such was the declaration presented by the
        Lords and Commons of England to the Prince and Princess of
        Orange in 1688, and enacted in Parliament after they
        became king and queen. In America, a bill or declaration
        of rights is prefixed to most of the constitutions of the
        several States.
  
     Bill of sale, a formal instrument for the conveyance or
        transfer of goods and chattels.
  
     Bill of sight, a form of entry at the customhouse, by which
        goods, respecting which the importer is not possessed of
        full information, may be provisionally landed for
        examination.
  
     Bill of store, a license granted at the customhouse to
        merchants, to carry such stores and provisions as are
        necessary for a voyage, custom free. --Wharton.
  
     Bills payable (pl.), the outstanding unpaid notes or
        acceptances made and issued by an individual or firm.
  
     Bills receivable (pl.), the unpaid promissory notes or
        acceptances held by an individual or firm. --McElrath.
  
     A true bill, a bill of indictment sanctioned by a grand
        jury.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  bill of Particulars
       n : the particular events to be dealt with in a criminal trial;
           advises the defendant and the court of the facts the
           defendant will be required to meet

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  32 Moby Thesaurus words for "bill of particulars":
     accusal, accusation, accusing, allegation, allegement, arraignment,
     blame, bringing of charges, bringing to book, charge, complaint,
     count, delation, denouncement, denunciation, impeachment,
     implication, imputation, indictment, information, innuendo,
     insinuation, lawsuit, laying of charges, plaint, prosecution,
     reproach, suit, taxing, true bill, unspoken accusation,
     veiled accusation  
     
Din dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :

  BILL OF PARTICULARS, practice. A detailed informal statement of a plaintiff 
  is cause of action, or of the defendants's set-off. 
       2. In all actions in which the plaintiff declares generally, without 
  specifying his cause of action, a judge upon application will order him to 
  give the defendant a bill of the particulars, and in the meantime stay, 
  proceedings. 3 John. R. 248. And when the defendant gives notice or pleads a 
  set-off, he will be required to give a bill of the particulars of his set-
  off, on failure of which he will be precluded from giving any evidence in 
  support of it at the trial. The object in both cases is to prevent surprise 
  and procure a fair trial. 1 Phil. Ev. 152; 3 Stark Ev. 1055. The bill of 
  particulars is an account of the items of the demand, and states in what 
  manner they arose. Mete. & Perk. Dig. h. t. For forms, see Lee's Dict. of 
  Pr., Particulars of demand. 
  
  

Caută bill of particulars cu Omnilexica

Contact | Noutăți | Unelte gratuite

Acest site este bazat pe Lexica © 2004-2019 Lucian Velea

www.ro-en.ro trafic.ro

 
Poți promova cultura română în lume: Intră pe www.intercogito.ro și distribuie o cugetare românească într-o altă limbă!