Apprizing

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APPRIZING. A name for an action in the Scotch law, by which a creditor formerly carried off the estates of his debtor in payment of debts due to him in lieu of which, adjudications are now resorted to.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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Niaz while addressing on the occasion said that this session would provide an opportunity to apprize Thai businessmen, existing and future trade and investment potential in the country.
Chairman Senate Syed Nayyar Hussain Bukhari will address the IPU Assembly to apprize the participants on the agenda.
Certain mechanical changes, a small alteration in our local position apprizes us of a dualism.
(II, 62; 1141) Cervantes' narrative draws attention to the dual nature of the lusus scientiae, which entertains the knowledgeable class ("que el caso sabian") while astonishing the "ignorantes." Don Quijote is clearly understood to be one of the "ignorantes" in this context, not having been informed of the nature of the trick in the way that Don Antonio apprizes his friends, and Cervantes, through Cide Hamete, reveals the secret to his readers.
merely apprizes the jurors that VIE is another method of informing them
The well-known passage from the 1800 Preface demonstrates that the intent of Lyrical Ballads is, similarly, to use poetry to overthrow a socialized and associative concept of promising, the archetypal speech act of socioeconomic relations, regarded by Smith in the opening of Wealth of Nations as so negligible as to be unworthy of his consideration: It is supposed, that by the act of writing in verse an Author makes a formal engagement that he will gratify certain known habits of association; that he not only thus apprizes the Reader that certain classes of ideas and expressions will be found in his book, but that others will be carefully excluded....