from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of impose.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. p. p. of impose.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. set forth authoritatively as obligatory
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The circle, surrounding 120 acres next to Wilf's planned 260-acre stadium parcel, drew gasps last week at a St. Paul Rotary luncheon when business leaders saw the label imposed on it -- "Potential Convention Center Hotel."
The term imposed by Judge Richard Wennet surprised virtually everyone involved in the case.
Herr Schiedenhofen was forced to choose a rich wife; his title imposed this on him.
Schiedenhofen was forced to choose a rich wife; his title imposed this on him.
The options open to a judge are to rule that a tariff must remain the same, or should be reduced - but the term imposed by a home secretary cannot be increased.
The options open to a judge are to rule that a tariff must remain the same, or should be reduced - but the term imposed by a Home Secretary cannot be increased.
Lee Tucker must serve 85 percent of the term imposed Friday before becoming eligible for parole.
The term imposed on Alex Morales, 46, is shorter than a usual standard-range sentence for the crime, but requires him to undergo drug treatment.
Attorney Jack McMahon of Philadelphia said the term imposed on Terry D. Kline by Judge Paul M. Yatron was the most outrageous sentence he has seen.
Lord Chief Justice Lord Judge, sitting with Mr Justice Simon and Mr Justice Blair, increased the term imposed in the case of Jamaican-born McMorris, of Antill Road, Tottenham, north London, who was convicted of two rape counts and one of causing grievous bodily harm, from nine years to 14 years.
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