aliunde


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aliunde

from a source extrinsic to the matter, document or instrument under consideration.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006

ALIUNDE. From another place; evidence given aliunde, as, when a will contains an ambiguity, in some cases, in order to ascertain the meaning of the testator, evidence aliunde will be received.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
1536 [seccion] 2; entiende que <<il giudice cerca di raggiungere la certezza necessaria valutando le dichiarazioni giudiziali delle parti insieme ad altre prove ed elementi probatori>>; cuando de ese conjunto no le resultase la prueba suficiente (nisi probationes aliunde plene habeantur) entonces recurrira a otros indicios, adminiculos y en lo posible a testimonios de credibilidad (32).
Case law in Texas supports their characterization of this state as one that requires fact pleading: In determining whether a cause of action was pied, plaintiffs pleadings must be adequate for the court to be able, from an examination of the plaintiff's pleadings alone, to ascertain with reasonable certainty and without resorting to information aliunde the elements of plaintiff's cause of action and the relief sought with sufficient information upon which to base a judgment.
Non autem hoc aliunde potest intelligi quam ex eo quod una absque altera percipiatur, nec potest certe intelligi nisi utriusque re idea sit clara & distincta : atque istud signum realis distinctionis ad meum debet reduci, ut sit certum"](70).
Each unit will have advanced communication links including a range of amazing options by Aliunde.
Later on, in the preface to the De Germanorum imperio Romano, Conring would maintain that von Hoym clearly identified himself as the author (auctor) of the Exercitatio of 1641, that he had taken only some matters (nonnulla tantum) from Conring's lectures (discursibus), and taken the rest from elsewhere (aliunde).
After the plague had devastated Jarrow in the 680s, Ceolfrith and his diminished band of inexpert choristers continued with the liturgy (according to Ceolfrith's biographer) until the abbot had been able to train `or gather from elsewhere' (vel aliunde colligeret) competent replacements for the monks.(175) The clear implication is that those coming from `elsewhere' were not new recruits but seasoned monks: perhaps the nucleus of the large community which Ceolfrith left behind him at his departure in 716.
Indeed, Ogilvy suggests that a passage in Alcuin's Aduersus Felicem 'may refer' to section xxvi of Augustine's sermon LI, entitled in the manuscripts 'De consonantia euangelistarum Matthaei et Lucae in generationibus Christi'.(33) While arguing that God the Father is more accurately considered Christ's father than Joseph,(34) Alcuin pauses to make a point that he attributes to Augustine: 'Tamen, ut sanctus Augustinus ait, magis Christus est filius Joseph, quam si eum adoptaret aliunde, quia de uxore sua natus est'.(35) Although sermon LI does not contain an exact source for this remark, it does make several points that could lead to this conclusion.
at 594 (Blackburn, J.) ("[A]n enactment that nothing, the first clue to which was given by a witness under examination by the Commissioners, should be provable against him by evidence aliunde, would have been very unwise; would have encouraged rather than checked the corrupt practices which the Act seeks to put a stop to; and would have introduced excessive practical inconvenience ....").
(26) <<Nondum imposita est lex coelibatus et quia etiam aliunde laicis viciniores sunt>>.