render necessary
index call (demand), necessitate

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Render — This uncommon name, found almost exclusively in Yorkshire, is of Anglo Saxon origin, and is derived from the Middle English verb rend(en) , to divide, split, a development of the Olde English pre 7th Century rendan , with the addition of the… …   Surnames reference

  • Requirement — (Roget s Thesaurus) < N PARAG:Requirement >N GRP: N 1 Sgm: N 1 requirement requirement need wants necessities Sgm: N 1 necessaries necessaries necessaries of life Sgm: N 1 stress stress exigency pinch sine qua non …   English dictionary for students

  • necessitate — I verb call for, clamor for, coerce, cogere, compel, concuss, create a need, decree, demand, dictate, enjoin, exact, force, impel, impose, insist upon, leave no choice, leave no option, make indispensable, make inevitable, make necessary, make… …   Law dictionary

  • Yale Report of 1828 — The Yale Report of 1828 is a document written by the faculty of Yale College in staunch defense of the classical curriculum. The report maintained that because of Yale s primary object of graduating well educated and well rounded men, it should… …   Wikipedia

  • call — 1 vt 1: to announce or recite loudly call ed the civil trial list 2: to admit (a person) as a barrister was call ed to the bar 3: to demand payment of esp. by formal notice call …   Law dictionary

  • necessitate — (v.) 1620s, from M.L. necessitatus, pp. of necessitare to render necessary, from L. necessitas (see NECESSITY (Cf. necessity)). Earlier verb in English was necessen (late 14c.). Related: Necessitated; necessitates; necessitating …   Etymology dictionary

  • international relations — a branch of political science dealing with the relations between nations. [1970 75] * * * Study of the relations of states with each other and with international organizations and certain subnational entities (e.g., bureaucracies and political… …   Universalium

  • The Church —     The Church     † Catholic Encyclopedia ► The Church     The term church (Anglo Saxon, cirice, circe; Modern German, Kirche; Sw., Kyrka) is the name employed in the Teutonic languages to render the Greek ekklesia (ecclesia), the term by which… …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • France — /frans, frahns/; Fr. /frddahonns/, n. 1. Anatole /ann nann tawl /, (Jacques Anatole Thibault), 1844 1924, French novelist and essayist: Nobel prize 1921. 2. a republic in W Europe. 58,470,421; 212,736 sq. mi. (550,985 sq. km). Cap.: Paris. 3.… …   Universalium

  • Clandestinity —     Clandestinity (in Canon Law)     † Catholic Encyclopedia ► Clandestinity (in Canon Law)     Strictly speaking, clandestinity signifies a matrimonial impediment introduced by the Council of Trent (Sess. XXIV, c. i) to invalidate marriages… …   Catholic encyclopedia

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