exhibit

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Exhibit

As a verb, to show or display; to offer or present for inspection. To produce anything in public, so that it may be taken into possession. To present; to offer publicly or officially; to file of record. To administer; to cause to be taken, as medicines. To submit to a court or officer in the course of proceedings.

As a noun, a paper or document produced and exhibited to a court during a trial or hearing, or to a person taking depositions, or to auditors or arbitrators as a voucher, or in proof of facts, or as otherwise connected with the subject matter, and which, on being accepted, is marked for identification and annexed to the deposition, report, or other principal document, or filed of record, or otherwise made a part of the case.

A paper, document, chart, map, or the like, referred to and made a part of an Affidavit, Pleading, or brief. An item of physical, tangible evidence that is to be or has been offered to the court for inspection.

West's Encyclopedia of American Law, edition 2. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

exhibit

n. 1) a document or object (including a photograph) introduced as evidence during a trial. These are subject to objections by opposing attorneys just like any evidence. 2) a copy of a paper attached to a pleading (any legal paper filed in a lawsuit), declaration, affidavit, or other document, which is referred to and incorporated into the main document.

Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. All Right reserved.

exhibit

something produced to the court or mentioned in an affidavit. For Scotland, see LABEL.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006

EXHIBIT, practice. Where a paper or other writing is on motion, or on other occasion, proved; or if an affidavit to which the paper writing is annexed, refer to it, it is usual to mark the same with a capital letter, and to add, "This paper writing marked with the letter A, was shown to the deponent at the time of his being sworn by me, and is the writing by him referred to in the affidavit annexed hereto." Such paper or other writing, with this attestation, signed by the judge or other person before whom the affidavit shall have been sworn, is called an exhibit. Vide Stra. 674; 2 P. Wms. 410; Gresl. Eq. Ev. 98.

TO EXHIBIT. To produce a thing publicly, so that it may be taken possession of, or seized. Dig. 10, 4, 2. To exhibit means also to file of record; as, it is the practice in England in personal actions, when an officer or prisoner of the king's bench is defendant, to proceed against such defendant in the court in which he is an officer, by exhibiting, that is, filing a bill against him. Steph. P.I. 52, n. (1); 2 Sell. Pr. 74. In medical language, to exhibit signifies to administer, to cause a thing to be taken by a patient. Chit. bled. Jur. 9.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
To celebrate its introduction and promote the regeneration of trade show exhibits, Exhibitshub is making a contribution to nonprofit, OneTreePlanted.
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(1) The focus now turns to exhibits, with the objective of describing fundamental procedures and concepts regarding the use of exhibits in the evidentiary hearings held before administrative law judges (ALJs) of the Division of Administrative Hearings (DOAH).
I consulted Aesop's Fables when debating the wisdom of investing in exhibits in our prevailing economic atmosphere.
The National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) supports many exhibits that travel across the country and, in some cases, around the world.
THE NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF STANDARDS AND TECHNOLOGY (NIST) features exhibits in its virtual museum that might be of interest to career and technical education teachers in several different areas.
One of the key elements of the building's design plan, which was carried out through a collaborative effort by the developer and two New York architectural firms--Moed de Armas & Shannon and Gensler--was the challenge of creating a signature identity for the property by expanding what was once a small lobby into a spectacular limestone paneled "grand space" suitable for events and exhibits. The multi-purpose Exhibition Area now boasts 18-foot high theatrical ceiling as well as the latest Broadway lighting effects and showroom technologies.
News in wood/plastic composites (WPCs) includes the first exhibits of several two-stage mixer-extruder combinations that yield very high wood content and start with undried flour.
In the exhibits, the option term is only four years--much shorter than the 10-year fife of a typical employee stock option.
The activist, Dan Hicks, claimed the display was warranted because the zoo had other exhibits he interpreted as religious.