7 dicționare găsite pentru institute
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :
Institute \In"sti*tute\ ([i^]n"st[i^]*t[=u]t), p. a. [L. institutus, p. p. of instituere to place in, to institute, to instruct; pref. in- in + statuere to cause to stand, to set. See Statute.] Established; organized; founded. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] They have but few laws. For to a people so instruct and institute, very few to suffice. --Robynson (More's Utopia). [1913 Webster]Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :
Institute \In"sti*tute\ ([i^]n"st[i^]*t[=u]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Instituted ([i^]n"st[i^]*t[=u]`t[e^]d); p. pr. & vb. n. Instituting.] [1913 Webster] 1. To set up; to establish; to ordain; as, to institute laws, rules, etc. [1913 Webster] 2. To originate and establish; to found; to organize; as, to institute a court, or a society. [1913 Webster] Whenever any from of government becomes destructive of these ends it is the right of the people to alter or to abolish it, and to institute a new government. --Jefferson (Decl. of Indep. ). [1913 Webster] 3. To nominate; to appoint. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] We institute your Grace To be our regent in these parts of France. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. To begin; to commence; to set on foot; as, to institute an inquiry; to institute a suit. [1913 Webster] And haply institute A course of learning and ingenious studies. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 5. To ground or establish in principles and rudiments; to educate; to instruct. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] If children were early instituted, knowledge would insensibly insinuate itself. --Dr. H. More. [1913 Webster] 6. (Eccl. Law) To invest with the spiritual charge of a benefice, or the care of souls. --Blackstone. Syn: To originate; begin; commence; establish; found; erect; organize; appoint; ordain. [1913 Webster]Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :
Institute \In"sti*tute\, n. [L. institutum: cf. F. institut. See Institute, v. t. & a.] [1913 Webster] 1. The act of instituting; institution. [Obs.] "Water sanctified by Christ's institute." --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. That which is instituted, established, or fixed, as a law, habit, or custom. --Glover. [1913 Webster] 3. Hence: An elementary and necessary principle; a precept, maxim, or rule, recognized as established and authoritative; usually in the plural, a collection of such principles and precepts; esp., a comprehensive summary of legal principles and decisions; as, the Institutes of Justinian; Coke's Institutes of the Laws of England. Cf. Digest, n. [1913 Webster] They made a sort of institute and digest of anarchy. --Burke. [1913 Webster] To make the Stoics' institutes thy own. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 4. An institution; a society established for the promotion of learning, art, science, etc.; a college; as, the Institute of Technology; The Massachusetts Institute of Technology; also, a building owned or occupied by such an institute; as, the Cooper Institute. [1913 Webster] 5. (Scots Law) The person to whom an estate is first given by destination or limitation. --Tomlins. [1913 Webster] Institutes of medicine, theoretical medicine; that department of medical science which attempts to account philosophically for the various phenomena of health as well as of disease; physiology applied to the practice of medicine. --Dunglison. [1913 Webster]Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :
institute n : an association organized to promote art or science or education v 1: set up or lay the groundwork for; "establish a new department" [syn: establish, found, plant, constitute] 2: avance or set forth in court; "bring charges", "institute proceedings" [syn: bring]Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :
89 Moby Thesaurus words for "institute": Schule, academy, alliance, association, author, bear, beget, begin, breed, bring about, bring forth, bring to effect, bring to pass, bring up, broach, cause, christen, commence, conceive, constitute, create, decree, decretum, do, ecole, edict, educational institution, effect, effectuate, engender, escuela, establish, establishment, father, float, form, found, foundation, generate, gestate, give birth to, give occasion to, give origin to, give rise to, guild, inaugurate, incept, induct, initiate, install, institution, introduce, launch, law, league, lift up, make, materialize, occasion, ordinance, organization, organize, originate, pioneer, precept, prescript, produce, raise, realize, regulation, ring in, rule, scholastic institution, school, seminary, set afloat, set agoing, set on foot, set up, sire, society, start, start going, start up, statute, teaching institution, turn on, usher in, workDin dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :
INSTITUTE, Scotch law. The person first called in the tailzie; the rest, or the heirs of tailzie, are called substitutes. Ersk. Pr. L. Scot. 3, 8, 8. See Tailzie, Heir of; Substitutes. 2. In the civil law, an institute is one who is appointed heir by testament, and is required to give the estate devised to another person, who is called the substitute.Din dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :
INSTITUTES. The principles or first elements of jurisprudence. 2. Many books have borne the title of Institutes. Among the most celebrated in the common law, are the Institutes of Lord Coke, which, however, on account of the want of arrangement and the diffusion with which his books are written, bear but little the character of Institutes; in the, civil law the most generally known are those of Caius, Justinian, and Theophilus. 3. The Institutes of Caius are an abridgment of the Roman law, composed by the celebrated lawyer Caius or Gaius, who lived during th e reign of Marcus Aurelius. 4. The Institutes of Justinian, so called, because they are, as it were, masters and instructors to the. ignorant, and show an easy way to the obtaining of the knowledge of the law, are an abridgment of the Code and of the Digest, composed by order of that emperor: his intention in this composition was to give a summary knowledge of the law to those persons not versed in it, and particularly to merchants. The lawyers employed to make this book, were Tribonian, Theophilus, and Dorotheus. The work was first published in the year 533, and received the sanction of statute law, by order of the emperor. The Institutes of Justinian are divided into four books: each book is divided into two titles, and each title into parts. The first part is called principium, because it is the commencement of the title; those which follow are numbered and called paragraphs. The work treats of the rights of persons, of things, and of actions. The first book treats of persons; the second, third, and the first five titles of the fourth book, of things; and the remainder of the fourth book, of actions. This work has been much admired on account of its order and Scientific arrangement, which presents, at a single glance, the whole jurisprudence of the Romans. It is too little known and studied. The late Judge Cooper, of Pennsylvania, published an edition with valuable notes. 5. The Institutes of Theophilus are a paraphrase of those of Justinian, composed in Greek, by a lawyer of that name, by order of the emperor Phocas. Vide 1 Kent, Com. 538; Profession d'Avocat tom. ii. n. 536, page 95; Introd. a l'Etude du Droit Romain, p. 124; Dict. de Jurisp. h. t.; Merl. Rpert. h. t.; Encyclopdie de d'Alembert, h. t.
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