tied


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tied

1 of a house or cottage, rented out to the tenant for as long as he is employed by the owner.
2 of a public house, contractually obliged to sell products of the brewer landlord insofar as consistent with competition law.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006
References in periodicals archive ?
Start with a skinny scarf tied around your head like a head band.
18, 2003 -- The Yankees and Orioles were tied, 1-1, in the bottom of the fifth at Oriole Park at Camden Yards when the game was delayed 44 minutes due to rain from Hurricane Isabel.
Pubs will have the |right to decide if they are tied for gaming machines as well.
Freshman Caroline Inglis lost eight spots and is tied for 12th with her 5-over 77, which was five shots higher than her first round.
If two Clubs are tied for first place in a Division with an identical winning percentage at the conclusion of the championship season as originally scheduled, including all rescheduled games, the Commissioner shall award the Division championship as follows:
A tying conspiracy exists when two or more firms--who are competitors in both the tying and tied product markets--agree to impose tying arrangements on their respective customers.
The extra twist in the surgeon's knot holds the cord tight without using a finger while the second twist is tied.
TIED VOTE: Trendy presenters like the BBC's Jeremy Vine are only fractionally less cringingly awful than trendy vicars
In the same way, our priest, Father Kelly, would whisper an incantation while he tied his own mysterious knot: "Praecinge me, Domine, cingulo puritatis...." He was securing the cincture, an ornate cord he wore around his ample waist at Mass.
Because of the work of Jennifer Napiecek and Sharon Huff, helicopters being shipped overseas may now be tied down with polyester straps.
Now, as president and CEO of Y-Tie Neckwear, Thomas is tied to making her business grow.