from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who enacts.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who enacts a law; one who decrees or establishes as a law.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who enacts or decrees; specifically, one who decrees or establishes a law.
- n. One who acts or performs.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Cummings said the class also involves a key element of being a re-enactor, which is leaving a site looking the same way it did before an event.
For every weird aspiring disc jockey or Civil War re-enactor there was a White House intern or CPA who was a fantastic vocal surprise.
Would the CREP self-select its jurisdiction (e.g., able to select any case it wants to adjudicate), or only rule on legislation designated as "economic" by the enactor or promulgator?
To Clay Cooper: The re-enactor said that when Union redlegs fired at that rate it was almost suicidal, because you were ramming a charge the instant after the previous one had fired.
This past weekend I attended a demonstration given by a Civil War re-enactor who gave a blood-curdling example of what mid-19th-century artillery could do.
The re-enactor demonstrated the Rifle on an NRA 200-yard target, which has a 13-inch bull.
The new focus dismays some, including the re-enactor who will read Davis' inaugural speech Saturday here.
One medley of terrible singers later, we get "Idol's" very first Civil war re-enactor/auditioner, Nathaniel Jones.
Whitman wanted his "I," according to Williams, to be "the container and enactor and, he hopes, the redeemer of others '' I's."
I couldn't help thinking about that this weekend when Christopher Soltis, a World War II re-enactor in full 40's era flight gear, approached and started chatting up Mary.