from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The office or status of solicitor.
- n. A mock respectful title of address applied with a possessive pronoun to a solicitor. Compare the analogous use of lordship.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the position of solicitor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And yet your good solicitorship, and rogue Wellborn,
Burghley, on the other hand, in no way promoted his nephew's interest; he would recommend him for the solicitorship, but not for the attorney-generalship; and it is not improbable that Sir Robert Cecil secretly used his influence against his cousin.
Bacon the solicitorship; but in this case also, his method of dealing, which was wholly opposed to Bacon's advice,  seemed to irritate the queen.
This uncompromising attitude toward the commercialising spirit of the age had doubtless something to do with their losing the solicitorship for the Bank of Scotland, which went to the firm of Thomlinson &
I sent a copy of it with my best prose letter to the son of the great man, the theme of the piece, by the hands of one of the noblest men in God's world, Alexander Wood, surgeon: when, behold! his solicitorship took no more notice of my
Powell ignored repeat written and verbal notices from county officials - including the county solicitor - to file financial disclosure forms as required by the state Ethics Commission covering his years of solicitorship employment with the county.
In July, 1911, hearing the rumor (which afterward proved to be unfounded) that a man he had appointed solicitor was angered at Aycock's attitude in a legal proceeding and had said that but for the solicitorship appointment he would support another Senatorial candidate, Aycock wrote him: "I want to say in all sincerity that I do not believe, if that is your feeling, that you ought to support me.