Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for fugitate
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A Dictionary of Law (1891)
Containing Definitions of the Terms and Phrases of American and English Jurisprudence, Ancient and Modern; Including the Principal Terms of International, Constitutional, and Commercial Law; with a Collection of Legal Maxims and Numerous Select Titles from the Civil Law and Other Foreign Systems by Henry Campbell Black
A law; a Also FUGITATE fuero ecclesiaslico, fuero militar. See Schm. Civil Law, Introd. 64. FUERO DE CASTILLA. In Spanish law. The body of laws and customs which formerly governed the Castilians. F U E R0 D E CORREOS Y CAMINOS.
Containing Full Definitions of the Principal Terms of the Common and Civil Law, Together with Translations and Explanations of the Various Technical Phrases in Different Languages, Occuring in the Ancient and Modern Reports, and Standard Treatises; Embracing, Also, All the Principal Common and Civil Law Maxims. Compiled on the Basis of Spelman's Glossary, and Adapted to the Jurisprudence of the United States; with Copious Illustrations, Critical and Historical by Alexander Mansfield Burrill
FUGITATE. In Scotch practice.
by J.A. Ballentine
Fugitate. To outlaw. Fugltation. Outlawry; the flight of a criminal from justice. Fugitive from justice. One who, having committed an act criminal in the state, left that state and is to be found in another ...
by Scotland. Court of Session, Mungo Ponton Brown, William Maxwell Morison
And the Lords valued and modified the liferent-escheat to five years purchase, considering the rebel was about fifty, and was fugitate for slaughter. Some would have it ...
Bouvier's Law Dictionary (1897)
by John Bouvier
FUGITATE. In Scotch Practice. To outlaw by the sentence of a court; to outlaw for non-appearance in acriminal case. 2 Allison Prac. 350. See next title. FUGITATION. In Scotch Law. A declaration that a criminal who does not appear on the day ...
With an Exhaustive Collection of Legal Maxims by Walter A. Shumaker, George Foster Longsdorf
FUGITATE. In Scotch practice. To outlaw, by the sentence of a court; to outlaw for nonappearance in a criminal case. 2 Alis. Crim. Pr. 350. FUGITATION. In Scotch law. Outlawry. FUGITIVE FROM JUSTICE. One who, having committed a crime, ...
by Walter A. Shumaker, George Foster Longsdorf
FUGITATE. In Scotch practice. To outlaw, by the sentence of a c0urt; to outlaw for nonappearance in a criminal case. 2 Alis. Crim. Pr. 350. FUGITATION. In Scotch law. Outlawry. FUGITIVE FROM JUSTICE. One who, having committed a crime, ...
A Law Dictionary Containing Definitions of the Terms and Phrases of American and English Jurisprudence, Ancient and Modern ... (1995)
by Henry Campbell Black
FUGITATE. In Scotch practice. To outlaw, by the sentence of a court; to outlaw for non-appearance in a criminal case. 2 Alls. Crim. Pr. 350. —Fugitation. When a criminal does not obey the citation to answer, the court pronounces sentence of ...
The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: The Century dictionary ... prepared under the superintendence of William Dwight Whitney ... rev. & enl. under the superintendence of Benjamin E. Smith (1911)
fugitate (fi'ji-t-at), v. t. ' pret. and pp. fugifated, ppr. fuyitaiing. In Scots law, to sentence to ...
by William Dwight Whitney
fugitate (fu'ii-tat), v. t.; pret. and pp. fugi- tated, ppr. fugitating. In Scots law, to sentence to outlawry for fugitation. fugue, n Single fugue, a fugue with ...
The Century Dictionary (1914)
An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney, Benjamin Eli Smith
fugitate (fu'ii-tat), v. f. pret. and pp. fugi- tii/nl, ppr. fugitating. In Scots law, to sentence to ...
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Scrabble value of F4U1G2I1T1A1T1E1
The value of this 8-letter word is 12 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.
Go to the wordplay of fugitate for some fun with words!