Review

(redirected from reviews)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia.

Review

To reexamine judicially or administratively; a judicial reconsideration for purposes of correction, for example, the examination of a case by an appellate court.

A bill of review is a proceeding in Equity instituted for the purpose of reversing or correcting the prior judgment of the trial court after the judgment has become final.

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

review

n. the judicial consideration of a lower court judgment by an appellate court, determining if there were legal errors sufficient to require reversal. The process requires notice of appeal, obtaining a transcript of the trial or hearing at the trial level, obtaining all the pleadings and other documents filed in the original trial, preparation of briefs citing precedents and arguing that there was reversible error. Then the respondent (winner at the trial court) may file a responsive brief, and the appellant (the one appealing the decision) has the chance to file a brief in response to the respondent. The next step is oral argument (if allowed) before the appellate court. Appeals on procedural issues normally do not include oral argument. If the appellate court denies the appeal a rehearing may be requested, but is seldom granted. (See: reversible error, reversal, appeal, appellate court)

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

REVIEW, practice. A second examination of a matter. For example, by the laws of Pennsylvania, the courts having jurisdiction of the subject may grant an order for a view of a proposed road; the viewers make a report, which when confirmed by the court would authorize the laying out of the same. After this, by statutory provision, the parties may apply for a review, or second examination; and the last viewers may make a different report. For the practice of reviews in chancery, the reader is referred to Bill of Review, and the cases there cited.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Unluckily we could not find a single study on this subject in Pakistan but our intention to improve peer review process compelled us to conduct this study.
The systematic review educational service offers beginner-to-advanced training in systematic reviews and systematic review searching, and education can be provided in a variety of formats from individual to small groups or class settings, including flipped or distance learning instruction.
The text leaves little wiggle room for developers who want to continue to be persistent in the pursuit of reviews.
Open reviews aren't necessarily more positive than reviews within a closed system, but transparency should mitigate some of the unnecessarily vitriolic comments that have become the norm in today's era of internet trolls.
It allows creating "hanging" reviews, which any team member can pick up.
STAYBRIDGE SUITES 3 21 Keel Wharf, Liverpool L3 4FN 'Excellent' reviews: 926 'Terrible' reviews: 10 Staybridge Suites has over 920 'excellent' reviews - with the most recent recommending the hotel based on its "great location and good value for money."
Then, unless there is unanimous agreement on the classification of the cases, external review should be required--and as you suggest, always prior to any action that would modify privileges.
Part of Cigna HealthCare/Cigna Pharmacy Management's P&T committee's review includes consideration of the FDA's approval ranking--a classification system that ranks drugs as either priority or standard review, said John Poniatowski, vice president of coverage policy.
Systematic reviews, on the other hand, are often much more narrowly focused and are written by a team of researchers who represent a range of skills and interest in the topic.
Two international groupshave developed guideline for reporting systematic reviews known as PRISMA statement and Cochrane handbook on conducing and dissemination the systematic reviews.The PRISMA statement requires that introduction of systematic review should have two parts namely rationale (what is already known in the context) and objective that is a statement to address a particular question.3