Bail appears in the following palindromes (phrases that read the same backward as forward):
- Reliability rams Mary - ’til I bail 'er.
- Now I saw one tag, or bail I abrogate now as I won.
- 'Til I abseil frost angles, sick CID animals slam in a dickcissel: gnats or flies bail it.
The following statistics are based on the British National Corpus, so they are representative for the British English.
Distribution of usage frequency for the most common synonyms of the noun bail:
On this page:
- Definition of the noun bail
- Definition of the verb bail
- Phrases with Bail
- Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Bail
- Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Bail
- Photos about Bail
- Video language resources about Bail
- Quotes about Bail
- Scrabble value of B3A1I1L1
- Anagrams of BAIL
- Share this page
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Definition of the noun bail
What does bail mean as a name of something?
noun - plural: bails
- (criminal law) money that must be forfeited by the bondsman if an accused person fails to appear in court for trial
- example: the judge set bail at $10,000
- domain: criminal law
- lexical domain: Possessions - nouns denoting possession and transfer of possession
- synonyms of bail: bail bond / bond
- more generic words: recognisance / recognizance = a security entered into before a court with a condition to perform some act required by law
- the legal system that allows an accused person to be temporarily released from custody (usually on condition that a sum of money guarantees their appearance at trial)
Alternative definition of the noun bail
- [legal] Security, usually a sum of money, exchanged for the release of an arrested person as a guarantee of that person's appearance for trial.
- [legal] Release from imprisonment on payment of such money.
- [legal] The person providing such payment.
- [cricket] One of the two wooden crosspieces that rest on top of the stumps to form a wicket.
- A bucket or scoop used for removing water from a boat etc.
- [context: furniture] Normally curved handle suspended between sockets as a drawer pull. This may also be on a kettle or pail.
- A hoop, ring or handle (especially of a kettle or bucket)
- A stall for a cow (or other animal) (usually tethered with a semi-circular hoop).
- A hinged bar as a restraint for animals, or on a typewriter.
- [context: mainly Australia & New Zealand] A frame to restrain a cow during outdoor milking.
- A hoop, ring, or other object used to connect a pendant to a necklace.
Specialised definition of the noun bail
Glossary of sports / cricket
either of the two short pieces of wood laid on top of the stumps to make the wicket (2006. Dictionary of Sport and Exercise Science. A&C Black Publishers Ltd)
Definition of the verb bail
What does bail mean as a doing word?
verb - inflections: bailed | bailing | bails
- release after a security has been paid
- deliver something in trust to somebody for a special purpose and for a limited period
- secure the release of (someone) by providing security
- empty (a vessel) by bailing
Syntactic formula Example for the syntactic formula [Agent - intentional control] [Verb] at [Source] Brian wiped at the counter [Agent - intentional control] [Verb] [Source] Brian wiped the counter | Carla shoveled the walk [Agent - intentional control] [Verb] [Theme] Barry Cryer erased the writing [Agent - intentional control] [Verb] [Theme] from / out / out of / off / off of [Source] Brian wiped the fingerprints from the counter | Carla shoveled the snow from the walk | Doug removed the smudges from the tabletop
- lexical domain: Change - verbs of size, temperature change, intensifying, etc.
- more generic word: empty = make void or empty of contents
- remove (water) from a vessel with a container
Alternative definition of the verb bail
- [legal] To secure the release of an arrested person by providing bail.
- [legal] To release a person under such guarantee.
- To set free.
- [legal] To hand over personal property to be held temporarily by another as a bailment.
- [nautical] To remove water from a boat by scooping it out.
- [slang] To exit quickly.
- [slang]: To not attend.
- To secure the head of a cow during milking.
- [rare] To confine.
- [Australia, New Zealand] To secure (a cow) by placing its head in a bail for milking.
- [Australia, New Zealand] To keep (a traveller) detained in order to rob them; to corner (a wild animal); loosely, to detain, hold up. (Usually with [term, up].)
Who is Bail?
Bail a.k.a. Bailee Madison is an American teen actress. She is known for her role in Bridge to Terabithia in which she plays May Belle Aarons, the younger sister of Jesse Aarons. Madison also starred in the horror film Don't Be Afraid of the Dark as Sallie Hurst, and as Maggie in the Adam Sandler film Just Go With It. She also stars as Harper in Parental Guidance as the oldest daughter of a rich couple.
- read more about Bailee Madison (actress)
- Bail: Traditionally, bail is some form of property deposited or pledged to a court to persuade it to release a suspect from jail, on the understanding that the suspect will return for trial or forfeit the bail. In some cases, bail money may be returned at the end of the trial, if all court appearances are made, regardless of whether the person is found guilty or not guilty of the crime accused. If a bondsman is used and a surety bond has been obtained, the fee for that bond is the fee for the insurance policy purchased and is not refundable.
- also known as 保釋
- Bail in Canada refers to the release of a person charged with a criminal offence prior to being tried in court or sentenced. A person may be released by a peace officer or by the courts. A release on bail by the courts is officially known as a judicial interim release. There are also a number of ways to compel a person's appearance in court without the need for an arrest and release. The Canadian constitution guarantees the right not to be denied reasonable bail without just cause. Unlike some other jurisdictions, there are no bondsmen or bail insurance policies in Canada.
- also known as Surety
- Bail: In the sport of cricket, a bail is one of the two smaller sticks placed on top of the three stumps to form a wicket. The bails are used to determine when the wicket is broken, which in turn is one of the critical factors in determining whether a batsman is out bowled, stumped, run out or hit wicket.
- Bail: A bail is a component of certain types of jewelry, mostly necklaces, that is used to attach a pendant or stone. The bail is normally placed in the center of the necklace where the pendant hangs.
- BAIL is a programming language.
Phrases with Bail
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Bail
Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):
Containg the Exposition of Many Ancient and Other Statutes ... by Sir Edward Coke
Now for as much as every bail is a mainprise (as hath been said) bail is oftentimes tearmed in our books by the name of mainprise as before it hath partly appeared, and as it appeareth in the * writ de manucaptione. 38 E. 3. fo. 14. 11 H. 6. 31.
by Todd C. Kazlow, Bruce C. King
Conclusion Bail is the least understood and most under-appreciated form of suretyship.
Reports of New Magistrates' Cases Argued and Determined in All the Courts of Common Law at Westminster, 1844-1851 (1852)
by Great Britain. Courts
The real bail is the principal himself, who intends to abscond and forfeit the recognizances.
by Peter Hungerford-Welch, Robert McPeake, Simone Start, Nikki Walsh
Bail is an enormously important issue for many defendants within the criminal justice system. The potential loss of liberty may have serious effects on them, regardless of the outcome of the proceedings. A period spent remanded in custody ...
by City Law School, Peter Hungerford-Welch, Robert McPeake, Simone Start, Nikki Walsh
Bail is an enormously important issue for many defendants within the criminal justice system. The potential loss of liberty may have serious effects on them, regardless of the outcome of the proceedings. A period spent remanded in custody will ...
Dictionary Of Social Work (2010)
The Definitive A to Z of Social Work and Social Care by John Pierson
bail the release of a suspected offender pending trial or further investigation.
by David Andrew Schultz
bail is money deposited to a court or bondsperson to ensure an arrested person's (“arrestee”) appearance at trial and to prevent the arrestee from destroying evidence or intimidating witnesses. Traditionally, arrestees charged with noncapital ...
The Pocket Law Lexicon (1905)
Explaining Technical Words, Phrases, and Maxims of the English, Scotch, and Roman Law, to which is Added a Complete List of Law Reports, with Their Abbreviations
Bail, to set at liberty a ...
The London encyclopaedia, or, Universal dictionary of science, art, literature, and practical mechanics, by the orig. ed. of the Encyclopaedia metropolitana [T. Curtis]. (1839)
by Thomas Curtis (of Grove house sch, Islington)
Of this word the ety- Bail'ablc, adj. S mologists give many derivations; it seems to come from ...
The New Universal English Dictionary ... To which is added, a dictionary of cant words ... The fourth edition, carefully corrected by Mr. Buchanan, etc (1760)
by Nathan BAILEY
BAIL. La: X on' x * -* w n T' a si The'PR E'FACE. ...
A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States of America, and of the Several States of the American Union (1839)
With References to the Civil and Other Systems of Foreign Law by John Bouvier, Robert Kelham
4, authority is given to take bail for any crime or offence against the United States, except where the punishment is death, to any justice or judge of the United States , or to any chancellor, judge of the supreme or superior court, or first judge of ...
Dictionary of Policing (2013)
by Tim Newburn, Peter Neyroud
Bail is the releasing of a person suspected or charged with an offence while awaiting the outcome of an investigation or trial. If suspects or defendants are refused bail, they are either detained in police custody or remanded in custody by ...
Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Bail
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Photos about Bail
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Photo credit: VasenkaPhotography
Photo credit: Circa71
Photo credit: andy_carter
Attention cheerful young lovers -- need bail? Allegheny County jail (visible behind), Pittsburgh
Photo credit: Payton Chung
Photo credit: mirry.fm
Photo credit: DaMongMan
Photo credit: JennyH8
- Hay Bail in the Twilight
Photo credit: christianreimer
- Pool Bail
Photo credit: Gillbo.
- Mount Batur Bail
Photo credit: Gillbo.
- Blurred Hay Bail.
Photo credit: Jake Cook
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Video language resources about Bail
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- Bail Meaning
Video shows what bail means. Security, usually a sum of money, exchanged for the release of an arrested person as a guarantee of that person's appearance ...
- Longboarding: Jeremy's Bail Explanation
- Yeddy bail plea rejected - Advocates explanation - Suvarna News
- Meaning and Pronunciation of BAIL
- Explanation of SC,ST Act & Possibility of Anticipatory bail for that section (438 Cr P C)
Advocate N.Raja Senthoor Pandian gives Explanation of SC,ST Act & Possibility of Anticipatory bail for that section Criminal Procedure Code 438.
- How to Pronounce Bail (Urban Slang Word)
Expand your vocabulary and learn how to say new words...
- Description allez sur mincraft iPad et bail
See also the pronunciation examples of Bail!
Quotes about Bail
A good friend is someone who will bail you out of jail, but your best friend is the one sitting next to you saying ""that was fucking awesome"".
more quotes about bail...
Scrabble value of B3A1I1L1
The value of this 4-letter word is 6 points. It is included in the first and second editions of the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.Couldn't select: Got error 28 from storage engine