remand
re·mand 1 /ri-'mand/ vb [Anglo-French remander, from Middle French, to order back, from Late Latin remandare to send back word, from Latin re- back + mandare to order]
vt
1: to return (a case or matter) from one court to another esp. lower court or from a court to an administrative agency
the judgment of the trial court is reversed and the cause remand ed to the superior court for further proceedings consistent with this opinionMcCarton v. Estate of Watson, 693 P.2d 192 (1984) compare affirm
2: to send (an accused) back into custody by court order (as pending trial): turn (a prisoner) over for continued detention
vi: to return a case to a lower court or other tribunal
the court remand ed for resentencing — K. A. Cohen
remand 2 n
1: the act of remanding or state of being remanded
2: an order remanding a case or person

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

remand
I verb command back, commit, commit to an institution, consign, delegate, entrust, imprison again, order back, reassign, recommit, reincarcerate, reinstitutionalize, relegate, remit, remittere, replace, restore, return, return to prison, send, send back, transfer associated concepts: general remand, reversed and remanded II index bondage, confine, constraint (imprisonment), detain (hold in custody), recommit, relegate, remit (submit for consideration)

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006


remand
v.
(1) For an appellate court to send a case back to a lower court for reconsideration.
(2) To place someone in custody, such as a defendant, while a trial is adjourned.
n.
remand

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.


remand
the disposal of an accused person during further process of law. A person may be remanded on bail or in custody.

Collins dictionary of law. . 2001.


remand
To send back. For example, an appeals court might reverse a lower court's decision and send a matter back to that court for a new trial. Or a judge might remand into custody a person accused of a crime, if there appears to be a legal reason to hold the person for trial.
Category: Criminal Law
Category: If, When & Where to File a Lawsuit
Category: Mediation, Arbitration & Collaborative Law
Category: Representing Yourself in Court
Category: Small Claims Court & Lawsuits

Nolo’s Plain-English Law Dictionary. . 2009.


remand
v.
1 To send back for further consideration; an appeals court may remand a case back to the lower court for further action or for a new trial;
2 To send a prisoner back to custody after denying a plea for bail.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.


remand
To send back.

Dictionary from West's Encyclopedia of American Law. 2005.


remand
I
To send back.
II To send a dispute back to the court where it was originally heard. Usually it is an appellate court that remands a case for proceedings in the trial court consistent with the appellate court's ruling.

Short Dictionary of (mostly American) Legal Terms and Abbreviations.

remand
v.
   to send back. An appeals court may remand a case to the trial court for further action if it reverses the judgment of the lower court, or after a preliminary hearing a judge may remand into custody a person accused of a crime if the judge finds that a there is reason to hold the accused for trial.
   See also: appeal, preliminary hearing

Law dictionary. . 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Remand — is a legal term which has two related but distinct usages. Its etymology is from the Latin re and mandare , literally to order. It evolved in Late Latin to remandare , or to send back word. It appears in Middle French as remander and in Middle… …   Wikipedia

  • Remand — Re*mand (r? m?nd ), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Remanded}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Remanding}.] [F. remander to send word again, L. remandare; pref. re re + mandare to commit, order, send word. See {Mandate}.] To recommit; to send back. [1913 Webster] Remand… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Remand — Re*mand , n. The act of remanding; the order for recommitment. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • remand — (v.) mid 15c., from M.Fr. remander (12c.), from L.L. remandare to send back word, repeat a command, from L. re back + mandare to consign, order, commit to one s charge (see MANDATE (Cf. mandate)). Related: Remanded; remanding …   Etymology dictionary

  • remand — Law ► VERB ▪ place (a defendant) on bail or in custody, especially when a trial is adjourned. ► NOUN ▪ a committal to custody. ORIGIN Latin remandare commit again …   English terms dictionary

  • remand — [ri mand′] vt. [ME remaunden < OFr remander < LL remandare, to notify in return < L re , back + mandare, to order: see MANDATE] 1. to send back; order to go back 2. Law a) to send (a prisoner or accused person) back into custody, as to… …   English World dictionary

  • remand — I UK [rɪˈmɑːnd] / US [rɪˈmænd] verb [transitive, usually passive] Word forms remand : present tense I/you/we/they remand he/she/it remands present participle remanding past tense remanded past participle remanded legal to tell someone who has… …   English dictionary

  • remand — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun VERB + REMAND ▪ be held on ▪ He was held on remand, charged with causing malicious damage to property. REMAND + NOUN ▪ centre, home (both BrE) ▪ …   Collocations dictionary

  • remand — re|mand1 [rıˈma:nd US rıˈmænd] v [T usually passive] law [Date: 1400 1500; : Old French; Origin: remander, from Late Latin remandare to send back word , from Latin mandare; MANDATE1] 1.) BrE to send someone back from a court of law, to wait for… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • remand — re|mand1 [ rı mænd ] verb transitive usually passive LEGAL to tell someone who has committed a crime to return to court for trial on a particular day: be remanded in custody (=kept in prison until your trial): All five men were remanded in… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

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