void
void 1 /'vȯid/ adj
1: of no force or effect under law
a void marriage
void·ness n
void 2 vt: to make or declare void
void a contract

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

void
I (empty) adjective abandoned, bare, barren, blank, deserted, desolate, destitute, devoid, forsaken, free, hollow, inanis, lacking, unfilled, unfurnished, uninhabited, unoccupied, unsupplied, untenanted, vacant, vacuous, vacuus, wanting, without contents II (invalid) adjective cancelled, ineffective, ineffectual, inoperative, inritus, insubstantial, meaningless, not binding, not in force, nugatory, null, null and void, unenforceable, useless, vanus, without legal force associated concepts: void act, void contract, void in part, void in toto, void judgment, void marriage, void on its face, void process, voidable foreign phrases:
- Quae ab initio non valent, ex post facto convalescere non possunt. — Things invalid from the beginning cannot be made valid by a subsequent act
- judicium a non suo judice datum nullius est momenti. — A judgment rendered by one who is not the proper judge is of no force
- Quod initio non valet, tractu temporis non valet — That which is void at the beginning does not become valid by lapse of time
- Quod initio vMosum est non potest tractu temporis convalescere. — That which is void from the beginning cannot become valid by lapse of time
III index abate (extinguish), abolish, abrogate (annul), abrogate (rescind), absence (omission), adeem, annul, avoid (cancel), barren, blank (emptiness), cancel, defunct, deplete, discontinue (abandon), disown (deny the validity), eliminate (eradicate), eradicate, inactive, ineffective, ineffectual, inexpressive, invalid, lifeless (dead), nugatory, null (invalid), null and void, nullify, nullity, overrule, recall (call back), recant, repeal, rescind, revoke, supersede, vacant, vacuous

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006


void
A transaction which is void is treated as if it had never taken place and had no effect. A voidable transaction can be terminated and will be treated as void at that stage but would be effective until the occurrence of the matter which makes it void.

Easyform Glossary of Law Terms. — UK law terms.


void
adj.
Invalid; not legally binding; ineffective; empty. See also valid
v.
To declare something legally invalid.

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


void
having no legal effect. In the law of contract, certain agreements may be treated as void, and if so they are treated as void ab ini-tio, or 'from their inception' – i.e. they cannot ever have created legal consequences. Examples are sponsiones ludicrae, some, but not all, contracts entered into under error or mistake. The unfair contract terms Act 1977 renders certain terms in contracts void, an example being one that tries to exclude liability for a breach of duty arising in the course of a business that causes death or personal injury.

Collins dictionary of law. . 2001.


void
Status of a statute, contract, or ruling that is determined to be invalid and unenforceable. (See also: voidable)
Category: Representing Yourself in Court
Category: Small Claims Court & Lawsuits
Category: Working With a Lawyer

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


void
n. Of no legal effect; empty; unenforceable; those provisions having no effect whatsoever.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.


void
That which is null and completely without legal force or binding effect.

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


void
I
That which is null and completely without legal force or binding effect.
II Invalid; a void agreement is one for which there is no remedy.

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

void
adj.
   referring to a statute, contract, ruling or anything which is null and of no effect. A law or judgment found by an appeals court to be unconstitutional is void, a rescinded (mutually cancelled) contract is void, and a marriage which has been annulled by court judgment is void.
   See also: voidable

Law dictionary. . 2013.

Synonyms:

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