from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A person who stipulates

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. One who stipulates, contracts, or covenants.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. One who stipulates, contracts, or covenants; in Roman law, one to whom a stipulation or promise was given in the form of contract known as stipulatio. See stipulation, 3 .


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Truly, because they are joined with their father, who is, as it were, the stipulator of the covenant, so as to be associated with him, in a subordinate place [293].

    Commentary on Genesis - Volume 1

  • Commerce, as a Thing sacred, holy, religious, public, a free man, or at least beyond the Commerce of the stipulator.

    John Adams diary, June 1753 - April 1754, September 1758 - January 1759

  • There is no stipulation, stipulator, or desire—only a question of future fact.


  • Launcelot, the stipulator, does not desire the fulfilment.


  • But that would be cowardly; we lay down, then, that (a) the clause must be a stipulation, i. e., a demand yet to be fulfilled, (b) there must be a stipulator, who (c) must desire, or at least insist upon, the fulfilment of it.


  • 'I promise,' you are held by this laconic reply to have undertaken payment on the day, or subject to the condition specified; for it is not essential that every word used by the stipulator should be repeated in the answer of the promise.

    The Institutes of Justinian

  • Sed, cum, ut jam dic - tum est, ex consensu contralientium Btipulationes valeant, placuit nobis, etiam in hunc juris articulum ne - cessariam inducere emendationem, ut, sive post mortem, sive pridi« quam moriatur stipulator, sive

    The Institutes of Justinian

  • And the fact that a thing which is public may become private property, that a free man may become a slave, that the stipulator may become capable of owning such and such a thing, or that such and such a thing may cease to belong to him, will not avail to merely suspend the force of the stipulation in these cases, but it is void from the outset.

    The Institutes of Justinian

  • _promisee_ who, in the character of stipulator, put all the terms of the contract into the form of a question, and the answer was given by the _promisor_.

    Ancient Law Its Connection to the History of Early Society

  • 19 As has been already observed, no one can validly stipulate for performance to a person other than himself, for the purpose of this kind of obligation is to enable persons to acquire for themselves that whereby they are profited, and a stipulator is not profited if the conveyance is made to a third person.

    The Institutes of Justinian


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.