American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The act of stipulating.
- n. Something stipulated, especially a term or condition in an agreement.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of stipulating, agreeing, or covenanting; a contracting or bargaining.
- n. That which is stipulated or agreed upon; a contract or bargain, or a particular article or item in a contract: as, the stipulations of the allied powers to furnish each his contingent of troops; a contract containing so many stipulations.
- n. In law, specifically— An agreement between counsel or attorneys in a cause, affecting its conduct.
- n. An undertaking in the nature of bail taken in the admiralty courts.
- n. In Roman law, a contract in which the form consisted in a question and answer, formalities which in course of time came to be recognized as making a valid contract which might dispense with the ceremonials required by the earlier law.
- n. In botany, the situation and structure of the stipules.
- n. Something that is stated or stipulated as a condition of an agreement.
- n. botany The situation, arrangement, and structure of the stipules.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The act of stipulating; a contracting or bargaining; an agreement.
- n. That which is stipulated, or agreed upon; that which is definitely arranged or contracted; an agreement; a covenant; a contract or bargain; also, any particular article, item, or condition, in a mutual agreement.
- n. (Law) A material article of an agreement; an undertaking in the nature of bail taken in the admiralty courts; a bargain.
- n. (Bot.) The situation, arrangement, and structure of the stipules.
- n. an assumption on which rests the validity or effect of something else
- n. (law) an agreement or concession made by parties in a judicial proceeding (or by their attorneys) relating to the business before the court; must be in writing unless they are part of the court record
- n. a restriction that is insisted upon as a condition for an agreement
- From ancient Latin stipula ("a straw"). As was the custom then, the Romans used to break a straw, as a sign of agreement between the negotiating parties, and the stipulations were put in a written form. (Wiktionary)
“Ok, so now we have in public (who knows what kind backroom pressure previous administrations put on the Afghan government) a stipulation from the U. S on what we expect from Karsai.”
“The only stipulation is that they can't have internet and bother me.”
“This stipulation is proving to be a problem for President Obama's trip to India in November; according to the New York Times, The Golden Temple may be dropped from the itinerary for fear of the American public associating the image of Obama in a "head scarf" with his being a Muslim (a recent survey by the Pew Research Center found that almost one in five Americans believes Obama is a Muslim).”
“The only stipulation is that the size is 2.5 inches by 3.5 inches (standard artist trading card size) and that each card has name, date, title and anything else you care to add on the back.”
“If the stipulation is that she must attend a crisis center before getting an abortion then clearly there is a violation of personal rights/choice.”
“His only stipulation is that the buyer be American.”
“My only stipulation is Obama does not give any money to Hillary to pay back her loans to her campaign.”
“The stipulation is that Canada would “immediately” tell NATO that the mission will end in February of 2011, with troops completely out by July of that year.”
“Arrow's fifth stipulation is of monotonicity (that A getting more votes should not lead to his getting a worse result, or B getting fewer votes should not lead to her getting a better result).”
“Under the circumstances, the stipulation is essentially meaningless.”
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