Address

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ADDRESS, chan. plead. That part of a bill which contains the appropriate and technical description of the court where the plaintiff seeks his remedy. Coop. Eq. Pl. 8; Bart. Suit in Eq. Story, Eq. Pl. Sec. 26 Van Hey. Eq. Draft. 2.

ADDRESS, legislation. In Pennsylvania it is a resolution of both, branches of the legislature, two-thirds of each house concurring, requesting the governor to remove a judge from office. The constitution of that state, art. 5, s. 2, directs that "for any reasonable cause, which shall not be, ground for impeachment, the governor may remove any of them [the judges], on the address of two-third's of each branch of the legislature." The mode of removal by address is unknown to the constitution of the, United States, but it is recognized in several of the states. In some of the state constitutions the language is imperative; the governor when thus addressed shall remove; in others it is left to his discretion, he may remove. The relative proportion of each house that must join in the address, varies also in different states. In some a bare majority is sufficient; in others, two- thirds are requisite; and in others three-fourths. 1 Journ. of Law, 154.

References in periodicals archive ?
14), and adverbs such as or lastly, can be used for the enumeration of pieces of information in an order chosen by the addressor, and perform a linking function.
Interpreting the relationship between addressor and addressee in a poetic text should ground itself on objective factors which are applicable, transferable and teachable.
addressor, the referent, and the sense are no less subject than the
For the addressor's patent defiance of the law juxtaposed with the statement that these black men were innocent-"lynched for no apparent reason" certainly throws our understanding of the "criminal" into crisis.
In their primary situational uses, they show space and time relations between the addressor and the entities referred.
Whether formal or thematic, such overhearing authorized women writers to construct their own literary tradition from the existing canon of world literature, which had excluded them as either addressor or addressee.
These groups are subdivided in positive, negative or neuter, according to the result of the action with the addressor, the addressee or a third party.
"congeniality among addressor and addressee" (116).
A name designates some thing by bringing that thing into the space/time of the present place, the "I-here-now," such that the name Rome, for example, situates the referent, addressor, and addressee in relation to an "as-if right here." The name thus acquires its reality insofar as it is taken as a given, but this is only possible through the as if.
Gisele Mathieu-Castellani observes that in Baroque style, the addressor tries to dominate addressees by semiotically pushing or coercing them into believing and accepting his/her message, never failing to seek and secure audience assent.
He describes language in terms of the phrase: [A] phrase presents what it is about, the case, ta pragmata, which is its referent; what is signified about the case, the sense, tier Sinn; that to which or addressed to which this is signified about the case, the addressee; that "through" which or in the name of which this is signified about the case, the addressor. The disposition of a phrase universe consists in the situating of these instances in relation to each other.