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QUAERE, practice. A word frequently used to denote that an inquiry ought to be made of a doubtful thing. 2 Lill. Ab. 406.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pinell recoge todas las variaciones: <<El Manuale editado por Dom Ferotin contiene siete misas de cotidiano; el Missale mixtum, ocho despues de Epifania y siete despues de Pentecostes; el Misticus de Silos, Archivo 6, contiene el oficio para diez domingos; el de Toledo 35,4 veinte oficios y misas dominicales, pero a los tres ultimos domingos les faltan los textos eucologicos de la misa; una rubrica en el domingo 17 indica: quaere superius.
(253.) Although quaere whether a state government could take a U.S.
(87.) Quaere whether construing this application of the doctrine of equivalents, which was adopted by Congress in 1952, would effectively trump the Supreme Court's ruling in Festo Corp.
Aeneid, Book VI, line 614: Ne quaere doceri--quam poenam.
(1) This abbreviated name ("fratre A.") is found only once, in the so-called second redazione: "Quaere ab eo, scilicet fratre A., quia illud quod fuit tibi dictum iam venit in te, scilicet Trinitas" (ch.
A century or so later (c.2500 BCE) the great sarsen circle was constructed, and the bluestones were dragged from their holes (called the Q and R Holes, after John Aubrey's Quaere) only to be returned some centuries later to form an irregular circle and an elegant horseshoe inside the towering sarsens.
(8) The same contrast of context and terminology occurs when Ovid begins the last poem of his collection with an address to Venus: quaere novum vatem, tenerorum mater Amorum ("Seek a new vates, mother of sweet loves," 3.15.1).
the Massachusetts statue, note 121 supra, and quaere if by some osmosis it affected the curious opinion of the First Circuit Court of Appeals in Pro-Pry-Lac-Tic Brush Co.
alii syllabas aucupentur et litteras, tu quaere sententias" (Bac I, p.