The act of making or entering a record; a setting down in writing of particulars; or that which is entered; an item. Generally synonymous with "recording." In re Labb, D.C.N.Y., 42 F.Supp. 542, 544.
See also enroll
Enter, in practice, means to place anything before court, or upon or among records, and is nearly equivalent to setting down formally in writing, either in full or abridged form but it may be used as meaning simply to file or duly deposit. Neiman v. City of Chicago, 37 Ill.App.2d 309, 185 N.E.2d 358, 365.
See also docket
Passage leading into a house or other building or to a room; a vestibule. The act of a merchant, trader, or other businessman in recording in his account-books the facts and circumstances of a sale, loan, or other transaction. The books in which such memoranda are first (or originally) inscribed are called "books of original entry," and are prima facie evidence for certain purposes.
In copyright law, depositing with the register of copyrights the printed title of a book, pamphlet, etc., for the purpose of securing copyright on the same. Copyright Act, No. 408 (17 U.S.C.A.). In immigration law, any coming of an alien into the U.S., from a foreign part or place or from an outlying possession, whether voluntary or otherwise. 8 U.S.C.A. No. 1101.
In criminal law, entry is the unlawful making one's way into a dwelling or other house, for the purpose of committing a crime therein. In cases of burglary, the least entry with the whole or any part of the body, hand, or foot, or with any instrument or weapon, introduced for the purpose of committing a felony, is sufficient to complete the offense.
See also breaking
In customs law, the entry of imported goods at the custom house consists in submitting them to the inspection of the revenue officers, together with a statement or description of such goods, and the original invoices of the same, for the purpose of estimating the duties to be paid thereon.
See also false entry
- illegal entry
- journal entry
- right of entry
@ entry of judgment
@ open entry
An entry upon real estate, for the purpose of taking possession, which is not clandestine nor effected by secret artifice or stratagem, and (in some states by statute) one which is accomplished in the presence of two witnesses.
@ entry ad communem legem
/entriy aed kamyuwnam liyjam/ Entry at common law. The name of a writ of entry which lay for a reversioner after the alienation and death of the particular tenant for life, against him who was in possession of the land
@ entry ad terminum qui preteriit
/entriy aed tarmanam kway pratehriyat/ The writ of entry ad terminum qui prxteriit lies where a man leases land to another for a term of years, and the tenant holds over his term. And if lands be leased to a man for the term of another's life, and he for whose life the lands are leased dies, and the lessee holds over, then the lessor shall have this writ
@ entry for marriage in speech
A writ of entry causa matrimonii prseloquuti existed in old English law where lands or tenements were given to a man upon condition that he would take the donor to be his wife within a certain time, and he did not espouse her within the said term, or espoused another woman, or made himself priest
@ entry in casu consimili
/entriy in keyz(y)uw kansimalay/ In old English law, a writ of entry in casu consimili existed where a tenant for life or by the curtesy alienated in fee
@ entry in regular course of business
A record setting forth a fact or transaction made by one in the ordinary and usual course of one's business, employment, office or profession, which it was the duty of the enterer in such manner to make, or which was commonly and regularly made, or which it was convenient to make, in the conduct of the business to which such entry pertains
@ entry of cause for trial
In old English practice, the proceeding by a plaintiff in an action who had given notice of trial, depositing with the proper officer of the court the nisi prius record, with the panel of jurors annexed, and thus bringing the issue before the court for trial
@ entry on the roll
In old English practice, the parties to an action, personally or by their counsel, used to appear in open court and make their mutual statements viva voce, instead of as at the present day delivering their mutual pleadings, until they arrived at the issue or precise point in dispute between them. During the progress of this oral statement, a minute of the various proceedings was made on parchment by an officer of the court appointed for that purpose. The parchment then became the record; in other words, the official history of the suit. Long after the practice of oral pleading had fallen into disuse, it continued necessary to enter the proceedings in like manner upon the parchment roll, and this was called "entry on the roll," or making up the "issue roll."
But by a rule of H.T. 4 Wm. IV, the practice of making up the issue roll was abolished; and it was only necessary to make up the issue in the form prescribed for the purpose by a rule of H.T. 1853, and to deliver the same to the court and to the opposite party. The issue which was delivered to the court was called the "nisi prius record;" and that was regarded as the official history of the suit, in like manner as the issue roll formerly was. Under later practice, the issue roll or nisi prius record consisted of the papers delivered to the court, to facilitate the trial of the action, these papers consisting of the pleadings simply, with the notice of trial. A future interest created in a transferor who conveys an estate on condition subsequent
@ entry, right of
See right of entry
@ entry, writ of
In old English practice, this was a writ made use of in a form of real action brought to recover the possession of lands from one who wrongfully withheld the same from the demandant. Its object was to regain the possession of lands of which the demandant, or his ancestors, had been unjustly deprived by the tenant of the freehold, or those under whom he claimed, and hence it belonged to the possessory division of real actions. It decided nothing with respect to the right of property, but only restored the demandant to that situation in which he was (or by law ought to have been) before the dispossession committed. 3 Bl.Comm. 180. It was usual to specify in such writs the degree or degrees within which the writ was brought, and it was said to be "in the per" or "in the per and cui," according as there had been one or two descents or alienations from the original wrongdoer. If more than two such transfers had intervened, the writ was said to be "in the post." 3 Bl.Comm. 181.

Black's law dictionary. . 1990.

Игры ⚽ Поможем написать реферат

Look at other dictionaries:

  • entry — en·try n pl en·tries 1: the privilege of entering real property see also right of entry 2: the act of entering real property a warrantless entry by the officer see also trespass …   Law dictionary

  • Entry — En try, n.; pl. {Entries}. [OE. entree, entre, F. entr[ e]e, fr. entrer to enter. See {Enter}, and cf. {Entr[ e]e}.] 1. The act of entering or passing into or upon; entrance; ingress; hence, beginnings or first attempts; as, the entry of a person …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • entry — [n1] way in to a place access, adit, approach, avenue, door, doorway, entrance, foyer, gate, hall, ingress, ingression, inlet, lobby, opening, passage, passageway, portal, threshold, vestibule; concept 440 Ant. egress, exit entry [n2]… …   New thesaurus

  • entry — late 13c., door, gate, that by which a place is entered; c.1300, an entering upon; right of entering, from O.Fr. entree entry, entrance (12c.), originally fem. pp. of entrer to enter (see ENTER (Cf. enter)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • Entry —   [engl.], Eingabe …   Universal-Lexikon

  • Entry — (engelsk), sportsudtryk for indskud ved væddeløb …   Danske encyklopædi

  • entry — (izg. ȅntri) m DEFINICIJA 1. ulazak, uvrštavanje (ob. o pjesmi koja je uvrštena na neku top listu) 2. inform. vrijednost koja se unosi u kompjuterski program; unos, ulazna veličina ETIMOLOGIJA engl …   Hrvatski jezični portal

  • entry — *entrance, entrée, ingress, access Analogous words: *door, doorway, gate, gateway, portal, postern …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • entry — ► NOUN (pl. entries) 1) an act or the action of entering. 2) an opening through which one may enter, e.g. a door. 3) the right, means, or opportunity to enter. 4) an item entered in a list, account book, reference book, etc. 5) a person who… …   English terms dictionary

  • entry — [en′trē] n. pl. entries [ME < OFr entree < fem. pp. of entrer: see ENTER] 1. a) the act of entering; entrance b) the right or freedom to enter; entree 2. a way or passage by which to enter; door, hall, etc.; entryway 3 …   English World dictionary

  • entry — A declaration and request for customs release in respect of imports or goods intended for export. It is usually made on a Single Administrative Document ( SAD). Traders approved to do so can submit entries electronically. HM Customs & Revenue… …   Financial and business terms

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”