DETINET. He detains. Vide Debet et Detinet, and Detinuit.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
si te Karthaginis arces Phoenissam Libycaeque aspectus detinet urbis, quae tandem Ausonia Teucros considere terra inuidia est?
(11) E notoriamente osservata la variante dei codici detinet. L'espressione e usata da Petrarca anche in Faro.
(163) At King and Queen in September 1792, however, the plaintiff in Tucker's court, instead of bringing detinue, sued out a writ of "formedon in the descender," one of the ancient real actions, to recover "eleven slaves, annexed to certain Lands in tail." (164) The defendant's lawyer, who perhaps had never encountered such a writ, pleaded "non detinet," the general issue in detinue.
non ego Myrmidonum sedes Dolopumve superbas aspiciam aut Grais servitum matribus ibo, Dardanis et divae Veneris nurus; sed me magna deum genetrix his detinet oris.
Butram tibi Septiciumque et nisi cena prior potiorque puella Sabinum detinet adsumam: locus est et pluribus umbris: sed nimis arta premunt olidae convivia caprae.
The widest variety of curved bricks can be seen in the church of the Entry of Our Lord into Jerusalem in Novgorodian Detinets (1336-1337)--at that monument master builders used bricks with triangular, splay butt-ends and semi-circular ends, and bricks with a semi-circular hollow--a part of brick window frames.
A number of them oversaw construction of the Detinets walls and of non-ecclesiastical buildings within the Detinets.
Theodore over one of the Detinets gates leading north into the Nerev End in 1233, although it is not clear that this was an archiepiscopal construction.
Bernadskii notes the Detinets (or "Kremlin," as he calls it) was built in stone in 1331, the first year of Vasilii's archiepiscopate (Novgorod, 25).
The first part of Feoktist's consecration occurred in the Church of Boris and Gleb in the Detinets (the Novgorod Kremlin).