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AssessionAssession As*ses"sion, n. [L. assessio, fr. assid?re to sit by
or near; ad + sed?re to sit. See Sit.]
A sitting beside or near. Chose in possessionChose Chose, n.; pl. Choses. [F., fr. L. causa cause,
reason. See Cause.] (Law)
A thing; personal property.
Chose in action, a thing of which one has not possession or
actual enjoyment, but only a right to it, or a right to
demand it by action at law, and which does not exist at
the time in specie; a personal right to a thing not
reduced to possession, but recoverable by suit at law; as
a right to recover money due on a contract, or damages for
a tort, which can not be enforced against a reluctant
party without suit.
Chose in possession, a thing in possession, as
distinguished from a thing in action.
Chose local, a thing annexed to a place, as a mill.
Chose transitory, a thing which is movable. --Cowell.
Blount. County sessions 3. A count; an earl or lord. [Obs.] --Shak.
County commissioners. See Commissioner.
County corporate, a city or town having the privilege to be
a county by itself, and to be governed by its own sheriffs
and other magistrates, irrespective of the officers of the
county in which it is situated; as London, York, Bristol,
etc. [Eng.] --Mozley & W.
County court, a court whose jurisdiction is limited to
County palatine, a county distinguished by particular
privileges; -- so called a palatio (from the palace),
because the owner had originally royal powers, or the same
powers, in the administration of justice, as the king had
in his palace; but these powers are now abridged. The
counties palatine, in England, are Lancaster, Chester, and
County rates, rates levied upon the county, and collected
by the boards of guardians, for the purpose of defraying
the expenses to which counties are liable, such as
repairing bridges, jails, etc. [Eng.]
County seat, a county town. [U.S.]
County sessions, the general quarter sessions of the peace
for each county, held four times a year. [Eng.]
County town, the town of a county, where the county
business is transacted; a shire town. InsessionInsession In*ses"sion, n. [L. insessio, fr. insidere,
insessum, to sit in. See Insidious.]
1. The act of sitting, as in a tub or bath. ``Used by way of
fomentation, insession, or bath.' [R.] --Holland.
2. That in which one sits, as a bathing tub. [R.]
Insessions be bathing tubs half full. --Holland. Joint sessionJoint Joint, a. [F., p. p. of joindre. See Join.]
1. Joined; united; combined; concerted; as joint action.
2. Involving the united activity of two or more; done or
produced by two or more working together.
I read this joint effusion twice over. --T. Hook.
3. United, joined, or sharing with another or with others;
not solitary in interest or action; holding in common with
an associate, or with associates; acting together; as,
joint heir; joint creditor; joint debtor, etc. ``Joint
tenants of the world.' --Donne.
4. Shared by, or affecting two or more; held in common; as,
joint property; a joint bond.
A joint burden laid upon us all. --Shak.
Joint committee (Parliamentary Practice), a committee
composed of members of the two houses of a legislative
body, for the appointment of which concurrent resolutions
of the two houses are necessary. --Cushing.
Joint meeting, or Joint session, the meeting or session
of two distinct bodies as one; as, a joint meeting of
committees representing different corporations; a joint
session of both branches of a State legislature to chose a
United States senator. ``Such joint meeting shall not be
dissolved until the electoral votes are all counted and
the result declared.' --Joint Rules of Congress, U. S.
Joint resolution (Parliamentary Practice), a resolution
adopted concurrently by the two branches of a legislative
body. ``By the constitution of the United States and the
rules of the two houses, no absolute distinction is made
between bills and joint resolutions.' --Barclay (Digest).
Joint rule (Parliamentary Practice), a rule of proceeding
adopted by the concurrent action of both branches of a
legislative assembly. ``Resolved, by the House of
Representatives (the Senate concurring), that the
sixteenth and seventeenth joint rules be suspended for the
remainder of the session.' --Journal H. of R., U. S.
Joint and several (Law), a phrase signifying that the debt,
credit, obligation, etc., to which it is applied is held
in such a way that the parties in interest are engaged
both together and individually thus a joint and several
debt is one for which all the debtors may be sued together
or either of them individually.
Joint stock, stock held in company.
Joint-stock company (Law), a species of partnership,
consisting generally of a large number of members, having
a capital divided, or agreed to be divided, into shares,
the shares owned by any member being usually transferable
without the consent of the rest.
Joint tenancy (Law), a tenure by two or more persons of
estate by unity of interest, title, time, and possession,
under which the survivor takes the whole. --Blackstone.
Joint tenant (Law), one who holds an estate by joint
Obsession Ob*ses"sion, n. [L. obsessio: cf.F. obsession.]
1. The act of besieging. --Johnson.
2. The state of being besieged; -- used specifically of a
person beset by a spirit from without. --Tylor.
Whether by obsession or possession, I will not
Possession Pos*ses"sion, v. t.
To invest with property. [Obs.]
Possessionary Pos*ses"sion*a*ry, a.
Of or pertaining to possession; arising from possession.
Possessioner Pos*ses"sion*er, n.
1. A possessor; a property holder. [Obs.] ``Possessioners of
riches.' --E. Hall.
Having been of old freemen and possessioners. --Sir
2. An invidious name for a member of any religious community
endowed with property in lands, buildings, etc., as
contrasted with mendicant friars. [Obs.] --Wyclif.
PrepossessionPrepossession Pre`pos*ses"sion, n.
1. Preoccupation; prior possession. --Hammond.
2. Preoccupation of the mind by an opinion, or impression,
already formed; preconceived opinion; previous impression;
bias; -- generally, but not always, used in a favorable
sense; as, the prepossessions of childhood. ``The
prejudices and prepossessions of the country.' --Sir W.
Syn: Bent; bias; inclination; preoccupancy; prejudgment. See
Repossession Re`pos*ses"sion (r?`p?z-z?sh"?n or -p?s s?sh"?n),
The act or the state of possessing again.
Sessional Ses"sion*al, a.
Of or pertaining to a session or sessions.
SupersessionSupersession Su`per*ses"sion, n. [Cf. OF. supersession. See
The act of superseding, or the state of being superseded;
The general law of diminishing return from land would
have undergone, to that extent, a temporary
supersession. --J. S. Mill.
Meaning of Session from wikipedia
- Look up session
in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Session
(parliamentary procedure) Session
(Presbyterian), a governing
- In Session
to: In Session
(Albert King and Stevie
album), 1999 In Session
album), 1996 In Session
- legislature, a special session
(also extraordinary session
) is a period
when the body convenes outside
of the normal legislative session
. This most frequently...
- The Session Initiation Protocol
(SIP) is a signaling protocol
used for initiating, maintaining, and terminating communication sessions
- the officer
****embled the entire
camp to start
a struggle session against
me. In the session
the officer suddenly asked
I had committed
- A session musician
as studio musician
musician) is a musician
that is hired
in a recording session
or a live performance...
- a session
ID or session token
is a piece
of data that is used in network communications
(often over HTTPS) to identify
- science, session
hijacking, is the exploitation
of a valid computer session
—sometimes also called
laws are the collection
of statutes enacted
by a legislature during
a single session
of that legislature, often published following
the end of...
wrestlers, also known
as a service, for money, in a private
setting. Typically, the service provider