Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Violation of law or justice; lawlessness; anarchy; injustice.
- n. In Scots law: Any transgression of the law; an injury, or act of injustice.
- n. A fine or amercement legally fixed and exacted from one who has transgressed the law.
- To outlaw.
- To deprive of the authority or character of law.
- In Scots law, to fine.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. obsolete To deprive of the authority or character of law.
- v. obsolete To put beyond protection of law; to outlaw.
- v. (Scots Law) To impose a fine upon; to fine.
- n. Any transgression or offense against the law.
- n. A fine imposed as a penalty for violation of the law.
“If you have a brother who deals in drug traffican and paid your husband for a Pardon that the paper will endorse her. just think about all the trash and unlaw biding conducts of the clinton and the only tine they do something for someone is when they get paid.”
“We trust that you will keep it secure, free from unlaw - ful government or private search and seizure, and under our control at all times.”
“How do you plead to the charge of unlaw fully taking command?”
“How to cope w unlaw practices w ith ful ith regards to m obile phones 10.”
“Thus, too, the Jews called the name of Jehovah i? ieffable, hecsmse it was unlaw - ful to pronounce it.”
“If it be crminal to harm ourselves at all; if it be unlawful to terminate life by a sudden act; for the same reason it is unlaw - ful to destroy our health, and bring on death by slovr and moderate means.”
“* When he presided at his table, he was hospitable, but not luxuriousj encouraging the learned and the good, but banishing with indig - nation, the flatterer, the calumniator, and the ministers of unlaw - ful pleasures.”
“** When be presided at his table, he was hospitable, but not luxurious; encouraging the learned and the good, but banishing with indig - nation, the flatterer, the calumniator, and the miuisters of unlaw - ful pleasures.”
“For had fuch a decree pafTed the Houfe, it would not have been deemed unlaw - ful to cut off the Queen or any of the Royal Family, had they thought it neceffary for their purpofes.”
“Unable to make any imprefTion by argu - ment and fair attack, they have employed unlaw - ful and violent weapons — they have called aflbci - ations, and encouraged tumults, and put the minds of the people into a ftate of fermentation, at a period of emergency, which required the undif - turbed and cordial co-operation of all clafles of men.”
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