legislative assembly love

legislative assembly

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun persons who make or amend or repeal laws

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • A 2008 amendment effectively barred several newer organizations from participating in the indirect election of members of both the legislative assembly and the committee that chooses the chief executive.

    The Middle Kingdom

  • Handouts from the central government for its executive council, borders commissioner and legislative assembly will take the final grant to 84.2 million pounds, a fraction of a 290-million-pound budget drawn up locally.

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Despite a constitutional provision against reelection, Gen. Rojas Pinilla was reelected by 76 members of the legislative assembly meeting under military control.

    1953, June 14

  • The assembly, made up of 490 senators and members of the legislative assembly, will debate a final constitution based on the framework of the interim constitution negotiated by the mulit-party

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Constitutional Council, whose job it is to monitor both the president and the legislative assembly.

    Citizens: A Chronicle of the French Revolution

  • This convention sent a communication to the governor, disclaiming all intention of performing any act of government; professing to have met, in dark and distressing times, to consult and advise measures for the peace and good order of his majesty's subjects in the province; and praying that he would call together the legislative assembly.

    The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.III. From George III. to Victoria

  • "States-general" was by no means a legislative assembly.

    Charles the Bold Last Duke of Burgundy, 1433-1477

  • In some cantons members are elected by popular vote; in others, by the legislative assembly.

    The Governments of Europe

  • Change of persons holding office is usually provided in the constitution, sometimes by rotation, sometimes by vote of the legislative assembly.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 2: Assizes-Browne

  • “States-general” was by no means a legislative assembly.

    Charles the Bold

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