from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that makes a warrant or gives a warranty to another.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One making a warrant to the benefit of a warrantee.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who warrants.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who warrants: correlative of warrantee: a form chiefly used in legal phraseology.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. one who provides a warrant or guarantee to another
Denial of the writ of quo warrantor denial of the writ of mandamus; denial of the writ of injunction; denial of the writ of certiorari; denial of the writ of prohibition; denial, if put in simpler English, denial of justice, the whole truth would be manifest.
/1/The personal warranty bound only the warrantor and his heirs.
A disseisor was no more bound by the confidence reposed in his disseisee, than he was entitled to vouch his disseisee's warrantor.
Only those who were privy in estate with the person to whom the warranty was originally given, could vouch the original warrantor.
But this also is unimportant, because his liability on the oath of witness came to an end, as well as that of the warrantor, before the foundations were laid for the rule which I am seeking to explain.
Debt payment was guaranteed with the claim that the pawn shop warrantor had major capital and earned huge profits, prosecutors said.
They borrowed the money in the name of Boda Auction Co Ltd, and Nanpu Pawn Shop, a subsidiary company of Boda, acted as warrantor, prosecutors said.
Fan then told his clients that an auction company would borrow money at high interest and a profitable pawn shop would be the warrantor.
To avoid liability in many quarters, eBay has maintained that they are just a facilitator, not a warrantor, or a monitor, or an enforcer.
It may be said, that bj neglecting to fill up the blank according to the agreement, the first endorser had at least put it in the power of his endorsee to exhibit him as a warrantor; which, if allowed to be controverted, might provo a deception upon third per - sons.