from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The allowance of a proceeding, writ, order, etc., by a court, judge, or judicial officer.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. “Allowed.” The word allocatur expresses the allowance of a proceeding, writ, order, etc., by a court, judge, or judicial officer.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In law, the allowance of something by a judge or court: commonly used to signify the indorsement of a document, by which the judge certifies that it is approved by him.
America, and british Liberties into the Bargain -- sed Non allocatur.
Comiti de Lyndsey allocetur, exercendum prædicto die Coronationis; et quod clameum prædicti Comitis Derbiæ non allocetur; sed quoad feoda et vadia per dictum Comitem de Lyndsey clamata, clameum ejus quoad poculum de Assay non allocatur, eo quod non constabat prædictis commissionariis Magnum Angliæ Camerarium dictum poculum aliquâ precedenti coronatione habuisse.
The Superior Court's decision in Nelson was a non-precedential decision, so the Supreme Court's decision to deny allocatur to the plaintiffs leaves the Superior Court's and the trial court's reasoning in
'Sed non allocatur; for it Ihall be clearly intended.
Sed non allocatur; for the plaintiffs having declared upon the whole matter, and having