from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To quote as an authority or example.
- transitive v. To mention or bring forward as support, illustration, or proof: cited several instances of insubordinate behavior.
- transitive v. To commend officially for meritorious action in military service.
- transitive v. To honor formally.
- transitive v. To summon before a court of law.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To quote; to repeat, as a passage from a book, or the words of another.
- v. To list the source(s) from which one took information, words or literary or verbal context.
- v. To summon officially or authoritatively to appear in court
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To call upon officially or authoritatively to appear, as before a court; to summon.
- transitive v. To urge; to enjoin.
- transitive v. To quote; to repeat, as a passage from a book, or the words of another.
- transitive v. To refer to or specify, as for support, proof, illustration, or confirmation.
- transitive v. To bespeak; to indicate.
- transitive v. To notify of a proceeding in court.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To call upon officially or authoritatively to appear; summon before a person or tribunal; give legal or official notice to appear in court to answer or defend.
- To call to action; rouse; urge; incite.
- To quote; name or repeat, as a passage from a book or the words of another.
- To refer to in support, proof, or confirmation: as, to cite an authority or a precedent in proof of a point in law.
- To mention; recount; recite.
- To bespeak; argue; evidence; denote.
- Synonyms and Recite, Adduce, etc. See adduce and quote.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a short note recognizing a source of information or of a quoted passage
- v. commend
- v. repeat a passage from
- v. advance evidence for
- v. refer to for illustration or proof
- v. call in an official matter, such as to attend court
- v. refer to
- v. make reference to
You can cite multiple things in one \cite by separating them with a comma.
I have no love for Raimando, but your cite is a smear on him.
The case the court in Green quotes, but does not cite, is Hall v. De Cuir, 95 U.S.
The authority they cite is a textbook published half a century ago.
I want to reiterate that I think this cite is positively on point for predicting if/how the Court would address a constitutional challenge to “deemed pass.”
Among other claims against Palin cite her wearing an Arctic Cat logo on a piece of clothing during a snowmobile race as a conflict of interest and another contending an interview she did after the presidential election in her state office was inappropriate.
You seem to be oblivious to the fact that the difference between the Duggars and the other cases that you cite is that the Duggars are not just promoting their lifestyle, but selling it, and as such their lifestyle is subject to the same scrutiny and criticism as anything else in the public marketplace.
What yellowbelly Hack and Mr. El Cid fail to mention relative to the numbers they cite is that it includes Bedouins who were not permanent residents of what is now Israel but were nomads who just happened to be present when the census figures were taken.
The first phrase you cite is an absurdly innocuous provision stating that the regulators will utilize the statistical information when they conduct their regular audits of the bank: “The Bureau shall use the data on branches and deposit accounts acquired under this section as part of the examination of a covered person as part of an examination under thistitle.”
The "strong pasison" most conservative politicians cite is a false passion that they whipped up in the fist place.