interdict

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interdict

in Scotland, an order of a court prohibiting conduct. Only in certain occasions may it have a positive effect. See INJUNCTION.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006

INTERDICT, civil Among the Romans it was an ordinance of the praetor, which forbade or enjoined the parties in a suit to do something particularly specified, until it should be decided definitely who had the right in relation to it. Like an injunction, the interdict was merely personal in its effects and it had also another similarity to it, by being temporary or perpetual. Dig. 43, 1, 1, 3, and 4. See Story, E Jur. 865; Halif. Civ. Law, ch. 6 Vicat, Vocab. h. v.; Hein. Elem. Pand. Ps. 6, Sec. 285. Vide Injunction.

INTERDICT, OR INTERDICTION, eccles. law. An ecclesiastical censure, by which divine services are prohibited either to particular persons or particular places. These tyrannical edicts, issued by ecclesiastical powers, have never been in force in the United States.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Visit programme of the German P3C included various professional and social interactions with German crew through table top discussions on professional domainsincluding Maritime Interdictory Operations (MIO), Search and Rescue (SAR), Anti-Submarine Warfare, Surveillance and Aviation Operations training methodologies.
Building Paranoia: The proliferation of interdictory space and the erosion of spatial justice.
First, Ahmad (2006) conducted an experimental study aiming at finding out the effectiveness of using interdictory organizer in social studies in developing citizenship and political awareness concepts among the 3rd elementary graders with hearing disability at Al-Amal school for deaf in Egypt.