from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. land, and all the built structures on it, especially when considered as a single place.
- n. (plural only; not used in singular form) The subject of a conveyance or deed
- n. Plural form of premise.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. land and the buildings on it
Well, the extension of the term 'brain' in the premises is the set of human brains, since that's the reference class of the word 'brain' in the context of the mind-brain identity theories that Kripke's argument is addressing.
Dan's wish for reviewers to examine premises is one I share.
Not that eroge etc. are more creative themselves in premises/design, but that they're just so absent outside of Japan.
In NSW a premises is considered a brothel even if only one sex worker works there, so this even includes private workers who work by themselves from their own home.
An opinion founded upon false premises is not equal to one founded on truth, for example.
The duty to police premises is actually fairly narrow and the question at issue in Nero (as later reinterpreted) though is basically, once you start policing premises due to a specific event, where does ceasing to do so incur liability?
In Georgia v. Randolph, the Supreme Court held that the government cannot search the premises based on the consent of one occupant if another occupant of the same premises is present and objects to the search.
Surprisingly, the figures showed only 282 people were charged in premises classified as adult entertainment over the same offences.
Use covert video or listening devices in premises or vehicles.
Another interesting thing about these premises is that in all three, the protagonists are up against forces that seem much bigger than the protagonist.
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