decree

decree
di'kri:
1. noun
1) (an order or law: a decree forbidding hunting.) decreto
2) (a ruling of a court of civil law.) sentencia

2. verb
(to order, command or decide (something): The court decreed that he should pay the fine in full.) decretar
decree
tr[dɪ'kriː]
noun
1 (command) decreto
2 SMALLAMERICAN ENGLISH/SMALL (judgement) sentencia
transitive verb
1 decretar
\
SMALLIDIOMATIC EXPRESSION/SMALL
to issue a decree promulgar un decreto
decree absolute sentencia definitiva de divorcio
decree nisi sentencia provisional de divorcio
decree [di'kri:] vt, -creed ; -creeing : decretar
decree n
: decreto m
decree
n.
acordado s.m.
cédula s.f.
decreto (Jurisprudencia) s.m.
edicto s.m.
ley s.f.
ordenanza s.f.
pronunciamiento s.m.
v.
decretar v.
disponer v.
establecer v.
proveer v.

I dɪ'kriː
noun
a) (command) decreto m
b) (Law)

decree nisi/absolute — sentencia f provisional/definitiva (en un juicio de divorcio)


II
transitive verb decretar
[dɪ'kriː]
1.
N decreto m

to issue a decree — promulgar un decreto

decree absolute/nisi — (=divorce) sentencia f definitiva/condicional de divorcio

2.
VT (gen) decretar
* * *

I [dɪ'kriː]
noun
a) (command) decreto m
b) (Law)

decree nisi/absolute — sentencia f provisional/definitiva (en un juicio de divorcio)


II
transitive verb decretar

English-spanish dictionary. 2013.

Mira otros diccionarios:

  • decree — de·cree /di krē/ n [Old French decré, from Latin decretum, from neuter of decretus, past participle of decernere to decide] 1: an order having the force of law by judicial decree 2: a judicial decision esp. in an equity or probate court; broadly …   Law dictionary

  • decree — de‧cree [dɪˈkriː] noun [countable] LAW 1. a judgement made in a court of law after a civil action: • The council had already been successful in obtaining a court decree against the former MP. conˈsent deˌcree LAW an order …   Financial and business terms

  • Decree — • In a general sense, an order or law made by a superior authority for the direction of others. In ecclesiastical use it has various meanings. Any papal Bull, Brief, or Motu Proprio is a decree inasmuch as these documents are legislative acts of… …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • Decree — De*cree , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Decreed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Decreeing}.] 1. To determine judicially by authority, or by decree; to constitute by edict; to appoint by decree or law; to determine; to order; to ordain; as, a court decrees a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • decree — [dē krē′, di krē′] n. [ME decre < OFr decret < L decretum, neut. of decretus, pp. of decernere, to decree < de , from + cernere, to sift, judge: see CERTAIN] 1. an official order, edict, or decision, as of a church, government, court,… …   English World dictionary

  • Decree — De*cree , n. [OE. decre, F. d[ e]cret, fr. L. decretum, neut. decretus, p. p. of decernere to decide; de + cernere to decide. See {Certain}, and cf. {Decreet}, {Decretal}.] 1. An order from one having authority, deciding what is to be done by a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Decree — De*cree , v. i. To make decrees; used absolutely. [1913 Webster] Father eternal! thine is to decree; Mine, both in heaven and earth to do thy will. Milton. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • decree — [n] mandate, legal order act, announcement, behest, bidding, charge, charging, command, commandment, declaration, decretum, dictum, direction, directive, edict, enactment, injunction, instruction, judgment, law, order, ordinance, precept,… …   New thesaurus

  • decree — ► NOUN 1) an official order that has the force of law. 2) a judgement or decision of certain law courts. ► VERB (decrees, decreed, decreeing) ▪ order by decree. ORIGIN Latin decretum something decided , from decernere …   English terms dictionary

  • decree ni|si — «NY sy», Law. a conditional decree of divorce, which becomes final later …   Useful english dictionary

  • decree — vb *dictate, prescribe, ordain, impose Analogous words: *command, order, enjoin, charge, direct: constrain, oblige, compel, *force …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

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