dictio

See: delivery
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References in classic literature ?
This word is composed of JUS and DICTIO, juris dictio or a speaking and pronouncing of the law.
My dictio nary says: "a prejudiced person who is intolerant of any opinions differing from his own.
22) The term "jurisdiction" is derived from the Latin roots juris (meaning law) and dictio (meaning saying), "the implication being an authoritative legal pronouncement.
It is the concept of dictio which according to Baratin (quoted in Manetti 158) constitutes "the element of conjunction between the theory of language and the theory of the sign.
The word "dictionary" comes from the neo-classical Latin dictio, meaning simply "word".
29) Peek 1965:166 noted the mixture of dictio epica and spoken language or prose in Palladas's work.
Markus Schinwald's film Dictio Pii, 2001, has a distinct aesthetic style as well.
Comparisons with the rich, velvety tones of Louise Ratcliffe as her sister Olga, with eyes as expressive as her dictio,.
His direct interest in racing took off in 1985, thanks to a three-year-old Ballymore filly called Dotis Dictio, who was trained for him by the late and much-missed John Harty.
The grammatical concept of the single word emerges from the looser terms vox, dictio, or pars in the eleventh century.
In Dictio 2 of the Defensor pacts, Marsilius defines the term ownership (dominium again) as meaning, in its strictest sense, "a principal power to lay claim to something rightfully acquired in accordance with law.