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SYNDIC. A term used in the French law, which answers in one sense to our word assignee, when applied to the management of bankrupts' estates; it has also a more extensive meaning; in companies and communities, syndics are they who are chosen to conduct the affairs and attend to the concerns of the body corporate or community; and in that sense the word corresponds to director or manager. Rodman's Notes to Code. de Com. p. 351; Civ. Code of Louis. art. 429; Dict. de Jurisp. art. Syndic.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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Le chapitre premier, << Le Bas-Canada au temps des premieres legislations scolaires >>, dresse un portrait du contexte qui voit naitre et se developper les ecoles de syndics et la democratie scolaire.
Le chapitre dix, << La pedagogie >>, s'interesse aux ecoles de syndics qui constituent pour l'auteur << sur le plan pedagogique une sorte de revolution >> (p.350).
His most important commission from this period, completed in the same year as 'The Syndics', tells a different story.
A chronological rather than thematic hang of the exhibition would have brought 'The Syndics' and Claudius Civilis together in the same room and allowed us to compare directly Rembrandt's divergent approaches to the commissions, and the differing receptions of the two works.
Ending with an obvious set up for the next installment, Jack has so far eluded the Syndics, but has also discovered that the Syndics may have originally started the war as a response to an encounter with nonhuman intelligences.
Only after they mentioned their fears for their security did the nuns assure the syndics of their loyalty to the Church and to tradition: "For in no way do we wish for any innovation of faith or law, or to abandon the divine office, but are determined to live and die in our holy vocation here in your convent praying to our Lord for the peace and preservation of your noble city" (21).
It was almost invariably thanks to a male presence--lay brothers, syndics, soldiers, or God-that the nuns were protected against violence.
The fall of 1996 saw the launch of "Judge Judy," a first-run syndic strip that resurrected the court show genre in daytime TV.