enter on a register
index enroll

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Register — Reg is*ter (r[e^]j [i^]s*t[ e]r), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Registere} ( t?rd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Registering}.] [Cf. F. regisrer, exregistrer, LL. registrare. See {Register}, n.] 1. To enter in a register; to record formally and distinctly, as for… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • register — 1. noun /ˈɹɛdʒ.ɪst.ɜː(ɹ)/ a) A formal recording of names, events, transactions etc. b) A book of such entries. See Also: registry 2. verb /ˈɹɛdʒ.ɪst.ɜː(ɹ)/ a) …   Wiktionary

  • register — reg·is·ter 1 / re jə stər/ n [Anglo French registre, from Medieval Latin registrum, alteration of Late Latin regesta, pl., register, from Latin, neuter plural of regestus, past participle of regerere to bring back, pile up, collect] 1: a written… …   Law dictionary

  • enter — en·ter vi: to go or come in; specif: to go upon real property by right of entry esp. to take possession lessor shall have the right to enter and take possession often used in deeds and leases vt 1: to come or go into he breaks into and enter s a… …   Law dictionary

  • register — [rej′is tər] n. [ME registre < MFr < ML registrum, altered form of regestum < LL regesta, records, neut. pl. of L regestus, pp. of regerere, to record, lit., to bring back < re , back + gerere, to bear] 1. a) a record or list of names …   English World dictionary

  • register — ► NOUN 1) an official list or record. 2) a record of attendance, for example of pupils in a class. 3) a particular part of the range of a voice or instrument. 4) a variety of a language determined by its degree of formality. 5) (in printing and… …   English terms dictionary

  • enter — [ent′ər] vt. [ME entren < OFr entrer < L intrare < intra, within, inside: see INTRA ] 1. to come or go in or into 2. to force a way into; penetrate; pierce [the bullet entered his body] 3. to put into; insert 4. to write down in a record …   English World dictionary

  • enter — Neither Fowler nor Gowers, nor even Burchfield in 1998, included an entry on enter, which is surprising given its range of collocation and usage. It is both transitive (i.e. takes an object) and intransitive: you can enter a place or simply enter …   Modern English usage

  • enter — [v1] come, put into a place access, arrive, barge in*, blow in*, break in, breeze in*, burst in, bust in*, butt in*, come in, crack, crawl, creep, crowd in*, drive in, drop in, fall into, gain entrée, get in, go in, horn in*, immigrate,… …   New thesaurus

  • register — [n] list, record annals, archives, book, catalog, catalogue, chronicle, diary, entry, file, ledger, log, memorandum, registry, roll, roll call, roster, schedule, scroll; concept 281 register [v1] enter in list, record catalogue, check in,… …   New thesaurus

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”