lore vs law

lore law

Definitions

  • 1) obsolete workmanship
  • 2) all the facts and traditions about a particular subject that have been accumulated over time through education or experience.
  • 3) The backstory created around a fictional universe.
  • 4) anatomy The region between the eyes and nostrils of birds, reptiles, and amphibians.
  • 5) The space between the eye and the base of the bill of a bird or between the eye and nostril of a snake.
  • 6) Accumulated knowledge or beliefs held by a group about a subject, especially when passed from generation to generation by oral tradition. synonym: knowledge.
  • 7) The anterior portion of the cheeks of insects.
  • 8) The space between the eye and bill, in birds, and the corresponding region in reptiles and fishes.
  • 9) That which is taught; hence, instruction; wisdom; advice; counsel.
  • 10) obsolete Workmanship.
  • 11) That which is or may be learned or known; the knowledge gained from tradition, books, or experience; often, the whole body of knowledge possessed by a people or class of people, or pertaining to a particular subject
  • 12) knowledge gained through tradition or anecdote
  • 13) That which is taught; instruction; counsel; admonition; teaching; lesson.
  • 14) Preterit and past participle of Ieese.
  • 15) Anything suggesting a thong.
  • 16) In ornithology, the side of the head between the eye and the base of the upper mandible.
  • 17) That which is learned; any store of knowledge; learning; erudition.
  • 18) Loss.
  • 19) In entomology, a corneous angular process in the mouth of some insects, by means of which the trophi are put forth or retracted. Also lora.
  • 20) Synonyms Learning, Erudition, etc. (see literature), attainments, acquirements.
  • 21) In herpetology, a region on the side of the head between the eye and the nostril, where certain plates called lorals may be present.

Definitions

  • 1) Knowledge of law.
  • 2) The first five books of the Hebrew Scriptures.
  • 3) A code of principles based on morality, conscience, or nature.
  • 4) Informal A police officer. Often used with the.
  • 5) The system of judicial administration giving effect to the laws of a community.
  • 6) A rule or custom generally established in a particular domain.
  • 7) A principle of organization, procedure, or technique.
  • 8) A judicially established legal requirement; a precedent.
  • 9) A statute, ordinance, or other rule enacted by a legislature.
  • 10) A way of life.
  • 11) A body of principles or precepts held to express the divine will, especially as revealed in the Bible.
  • 12) Legal action or proceedings; litigation.
  • 13) The body of rules and principles governing the affairs of a community and enforced by a political authority; a legal system.
  • 14) An impromptu or extralegal system of justice substituted for established judicial procedure.
  • 15) An agency or agent responsible for enforcing the law. Often used with the.
  • 16) The science and study of law; jurisprudence.
  • 17) The condition of social order and justice created by adherence to such a system.
  • 18) A set of rules or principles dealing with a specific area of a legal system.
  • 19) A generalization based on consistent experience or results.
  • 20) A statement describing a relationship observed to be invariable between or among phenomena for all cases in which the specified conditions are met.
  • 21) The profession of an attorney.
  • 22) Mathematics A general principle or rule that is assumed or that has been proven to hold between expressions.
  • 23) Something, such as an order or a dictum, having absolute or unquestioned authority.
  • 24) A rule of conduct or procedure established by custom, agreement, or authority.
  • 25) A rule of action prescribed by authority, especially by a sovereign or by the state: as, the laws of Manu; a law of God.
  • 26) A dialectal form of low.
  • 27) Specifically— Any written or positive rule, or collection of rules, prescribed under the authority of the state or nation, whether by the people in its constitution, as the organic law, or by the legislature in its statute law, or by the treaty-making power, or by municipalities in their ordinances or by-laws.
  • 28) In acoustics, the law that “any vibrational motion of the air in the entrance to the ear, corresponding to a musical tone, may be always, and for each case only in a single way, exhibited as the sum of a number of simple vibrational motions, corresponding to the partials of this musical tone.”
  • 29) Litigation: as, to go to law.
  • 30) In a more general sense, the profession or vocation of attorneys, counsellors, solicitors, conveyancers, etc.: as, to practise law.
  • 31) An act of the supreme legislative body of a state or nation, as distinguished from the constitution: as, the constitution, and the laws made in pursuance thereof.
  • 32) Same as Kelvin's law.
  • 33) ToStudylaw.
  • 34) Togotolaw;litigate.
  • 35) Tomakealaw;ordain.
  • 36) (a law unto (oneself)) A totally independent operator.
  • 37) (take the law into (one's) own hands) To mete out justice as one sees fit without due recourse to law enforcement agencies or the courts.

Examples

  • 1) This remains one of the great talking points of chess lore and culture.
  • 2) Part of their family lore was the story of the lost engagement ring.
  • 3) The sensitivity of bees is probably why there is more weather lore about them than any other creature.
  • 4) There are many similar weather lore sayings across Europe and they make some sense.
  • 5) March has begun dry and mild, but that is not always a good sign in weather lore.
  • 6) Often this attitude goes hand in hand with a belief that we have lost touch with nature and forgotten the essential lore of land.
  • 7) There were also her daily meetings with the two men, one of which will surely enter family lore.
  • 8) A ruined city thought only to exist in local lore has been discovered in Honduras.
  • 9) Family lore records her youthful grace and worldly distinction, her deft conversation, and her vivacious letters.
  • 10) That nugget of weather lore came to mind last week, particularly for those of us in eastern parts of Britain.
  • 11) This fine spell also occurs regularly enough for it to have become a feature of weather lore in many other countries in Western Europe.
  • 12) As we walk on, I have an increased respect for local lore.
  • 13) ‘We owe it to the younger generation to pass on the vast lore, knowledge and expertise and let them know the heritage of the county.’
  • 14) ‘These leaders used the wisdom they found during this meeting to begin the tradition of Indian lore at camps.’
  • 15) ‘Body painting, traditional dance and spoken lore are all virtually impossible to safeguard.’
  • 16) ‘It has been the subject of lore and the object of cravings for centuries.’
  • 17) ‘He considers attitudes to antiquity and to change in general terms, and looks at perceptions of old traditions and proverbial lore.’
  • 18) ‘They have had the kind of season that is so rare it will go down in the annals of baseball lore.’
  • 19) ‘He thought that traditional lore provided them with most of what they would ever need to know.’
  • 20) ‘Romanians have a variety of traditions and lore dating back to antiquity.’
  • 21) ‘Those innings are now part of the glorious baseball lore of New York and Florida.’
  • 22) ‘He has had a front-row seat for the biggest events in modern New York baseball lore.’
  • 23) ‘This lore was passed on by my mother who had spent many of her childhood holidays on the same beaches, as had her mother before.’
  • 24) ‘It is largely secondary knowledge and includes much herbal lore as well as superstition.’
  • 25) ‘She spent mornings there, according to local lore, reviewing proofs of her work.’
  • 26) ‘In the realm of sea lore, fact or fiction, stories of sea serpents have long held a special place.’
  • 27) ‘The rich fairy lore of Ireland is the subject of many oral legends.’
  • 28) ‘The folk healers' knowledge of natural resources and lore is an ancient cultural heritage.’
  • 29) ‘His four books, which ranged over local lore, geology and topography, became standard reading for lovers of the Lake District.’
  • 30) ‘I've always been fascinated by Japanese mermaid lore, which is very different from our mermaid stories.’
  • 31) ‘Collectors have documented children's lore for centuries, often to record what they considered a dying culture.’
  • 32) ‘Certain parts of the History section are outdated and may therefore conflict with other pieces of lore or stories.’
  • 33) ‘With some birds, the lores presents the most conspicuous field mark.’
  • 34) ‘It shared the same yellow lores, median crown stripe, and goatee-like black malar markings.’
  • 35) ‘We determined the sex of birds in the field from the color of the lores (males black, females brown.’

Examples

  • 1) Perhaps once the forces of law know who it is they will speed things along a little.
  • 2) In business matters, like who was going to ghost Jett's autobiography, Kevin's word was obviously law.
  • 3) ‘Adequate fencing of pools will be achieved only if fencing is both required by law and regulations are enforced.’
  • 4) ‘This may be enforced by law, with a clause in the legislation to set up regulation of care providers.’
  • 5) ‘We will make a change to see that justice is served and no more lives will be stolen by law enforcement.’
  • 6) ‘Employers or scheme operators who do not execute this duty immediately for their members are breaking the law.’
  • 7) ‘Well if some communities are breaking the law, then throw the book at them.’
  • 8) ‘Some people can get away with breaking the law and others face penalties.’
  • 9) ‘City councilors decided that those breaking the law will incur heavy penalties.’
  • 10) ‘You must also by law declare certain pecuniary interests in the statutory register kept for this purpose.’
  • 11) ‘The council is required by law to review conservation areas in their jurisdiction on a periodical basis.’
  • 12) ‘In countries where military service is compulsory, failure to perform this duty is frequently punishable by law.’
  • 13) ‘Each of the offices is empowered within the limits set out by law.’
  • 14) ‘Indeed it is in a sense not one which is laid down by law at all.’
  • 15) ‘I mean after all, the argument could be put that children are required by law to attend school.’
  • 16) ‘And another ballot was found to have violated state law requiring that candidates for nonpartisan office be listed alphabetically.’
  • 17) ‘Legally, the women on the Plantation were bound by English common law.’
  • 18) ‘English domestic law imposes a constraint upon the applicability of the doctrine of legitimate expectation.’
  • 19) ‘Constitutional law requires that jury pools must be a fair cross-section of the community and not systematically racially biased.’
  • 20) ‘But those horrible laws are still the law of the land because there is absolutely no leadership on the issue.’
  • 21) ‘Nevertheless, enforcing contempt orders against stubborn journalists has been self-defeating for law enforcers.’
  • 22) ‘The police are law enforcers, they abide by the laws they must enforce.’
  • 23) ‘On that basis, they appear to be in violation of the law and subject to legal consequences.’
  • 24) ‘Such litigation brings the law and our legal system into disrepute; and to my mind correctly so.’
  • 25) ‘It is natural that these concepts should underpin the codified laws on equality before the law and fair trials.’
  • 26) ‘The law that had to be applied is the law of negligence, in essence, perhaps the laws of evidence.’
  • 27) ‘We hear the Greens urging everyone to pass all these laws, knowing that the law is unlikely to be enforced.’
  • 28) ‘The rules have been around since the mediaeval laws about champerty and barratry.’
  • 29) ‘He was above the law and could not be constrained either by the courts or by laws passed by Congress.’
  • 30) ‘The fourth principle is respect for confidentiality and the data protection laws.’
  • 31) ‘Are defamation laws used to gag the discussion of matters of public interest?’
  • 32) ‘If we want the government to pass a particular law, we can urge the elected branches to vote for it.’
  • 33) ‘Is it time to review the laws on ownership of intellectual property and copyright?’
  • 34) ‘He codified the law on public health and passed laws to prevent labour exploitation and recognise trades unions.’
  • 35) ‘At the same time, however, we need to oppose the divisive asylum system and the immigration laws that underpin it.’
  • 36) ‘Jurisdiction to enforce laws relating to dumping follows the same pattern.’
  • 37) ‘The Commonwealth, admittedly, passed laws to repeal it, so that was the end of that.’
  • 38) ‘It is entirely independent of the copyright laws, and their extension into the domain of art.’
  • 39) ‘But sharing test information is illegal - it violates federal copyright laws.’
  • 40) ‘Many people have argued that criminal libel laws are unconstitutional, but the Supreme Court has never so held.’
  • 41) ‘An initiative drive has begun to make authorities enforce our existing immigration laws.’
  • 42) ‘In the immediate aftermath of the September 11 attacks, a dozen states passed draconian anti-terrorism laws.’
  • 43) ‘Although English copyright law applied to Scotland, it was not enforceable in Ireland until after the Union of 1800.’
  • 44) ‘Almost all are familiar with this country's laws against discrimination in the workplace.’
  • 45) ‘They are not criminologists or law professors who are studying theoretical issues.’
  • 46) ‘It is important for students of law to situate the legal doctrine of the EU in its historical and political context.’
  • 47) ‘Criminal law is a subject of great complexity which students find both fascinating and frustrating.’
  • 48) ‘However, this was delayed as he had enrolled at Thamassat University to study law on a part-time basis.’
  • 49) ‘In other words, EC law itself provides the basis for a legal action in the courts of each Member State.’
  • 50) ‘He resigned after four years to study law; he practised as a barrister for several years, without success.’
  • 51) ‘There are a variety of legal databases available for law firms and universities to subscribe to.’
  • 52) ‘Next month she will head for Cardiff to study law and criminology.’
  • 53) ‘They had two Washington law firms write legal letters demanding that the ads not be run.’
  • 54) ‘In the duration of the course law students read many subjects and cover volumes of materials.’
  • 55) ‘He graduated from law school in 1985 and articled at the defendant law firm.’
  • 56) ‘I note that the retained law firm does not take legal aid certificates.’
  • 57) ‘The disciplined practise or study of law does require you state concrete propositions with precision.’
  • 58) ‘The ultimate goal would be to place the student with the law firm they intern with.’
  • 59) ‘In fact, it was his father who advised him to study law and take up the legal profession.’
  • 60) ‘He practices commercial and securities litigation at a large downtown law firm in Toronto.’
  • 61) ‘What should be mandatory reading for any lawyer or law firm considering starting a blog?’
  • 62) ‘If the law firm fails to ensure clarity, the law firm pays the price.’
  • 63) ‘Fourth, most Korean law school professors are not lawyers themselves.’
  • 64) ‘I would rather be a law professor than anything else, including a judge.’
  • 65) ‘Common law and statutory rights continue to exist alongside the Convention.’
  • 66) ‘Yet often what trial courts apply is common law - law that was made by other judges.’
  • 67) ‘The legislature has picked up these words and turned them into statutory law.’
  • 68) ‘This simply translated into statutory form the law as it was previously understood to be.’
  • 69) ‘As long you do not get too far away from the statute which is the law that you have to apply.’
  • 70) ‘The Texas statute is sumptuary law that has no value in jurisprudence or society.’
  • 71) ‘You then need to look to State statute or common law for the content of the law and for the remedy.’
  • 72) ‘A very small part of the Common or Statute law of England is law there by this maxim.’
  • 73) ‘One cannot seriously suggest, we would submit, that the common law is the area of law for the entire high seas.’
  • 74) ‘Common law lawyers tend to talk about things assuming everyone knows what they mean.’
  • 75) ‘Fortescue next explains that a bastard cannot inherit because, under Common law, a bastard child has no father and is nameless.’
  • 76) ‘Common law provides a way for property rights to evolve from the bottom up.’
  • 77) ‘Common law works by precedent; where there is no specific precedent, it works by analogy.’
  • 78) ‘I know of another example of non-enforced statutes of law that always shock people when I tell them about it.’
  • 79) ‘So yes, it's your story, and your word is law when it comes to deciding if your vote or the readers’ votes are the deciding ones’
  • 80) ‘I guess anything and everything he says is law around here…’
  • 81) ‘When I was a kid, what my parents told me was law.’
  • 82) ‘It doesn't take long before he's in trouble with the law but the police are prepared to do a deal with him.’
  • 83) ‘In a previous run-in with the law, police had gunned down Edward several years ago.’
  • 84) ‘Before long the sports law will be amended to bring about fair play and equality in the voting system.’
  • 85) ‘Foul language is a problem for the law makers in every sport.’
  • 86) ‘Now out of form strikers and captains who cynically exploit the laws of the game are immune from being dropped.’
  • 87) ‘It was up to the referee to judge whether they stayed within the laws of the game and punish them if they didn't.’
  • 88) ‘Glover agreed that too many people who play the game do not know or understand the laws of the game.’
  • 89) ‘Regardless of whether or not is is true it does point to one of the unwritten laws of football: local derbies are a bit special.’
  • 90) ‘Players should be obliged to be fully conversant with the laws of the game.’
  • 91) ‘Sport is a human activity and we have people, because of the laws of the game, who are able to adjudicate the game.’
  • 92) ‘The laws of the game should be simple to understand, a test this latest incarnation sadly fails.’
  • 93) ‘His walk-off was totally without warning and against both the spirit and the laws of the game.’
  • 94) ‘A strong figure is needed to administer the laws of the game for ninety minutes.’
  • 95) ‘The laws of supply and demand are as rigid as the offside law.’
  • 96) ‘This is not to mention an ability to play on or perhaps just over the edge of the off-side law, nor putting in the odd illegal late tackle.’
  • 97) ‘The relaxation of the offside law, for example, means players having to cover more ground at a greater pace.’
  • 98) ‘At the other end of the scale we have the option of removing the offside law altogether.’
  • 99) ‘He helped athletes to cheat, using drugs that broke sport's doping laws.’
  • 100) ‘Refs and many other officials are present to make sure all football is kept within the laws of the game.’
  • 101) ‘The referee had made his mark on the match, it was now up to both sides to play the game within his interpretation of the laws.’
  • 102) ‘The law states that a handball is awarded only when a player ‘deliberately’ handles the ball when it is in play.’
  • 103) ‘Every day it seems we hear about some kind of incident with an athlete that runs afoul of the law.’
  • 104) ‘Neither has the second law of thermodynamics nor the universal law of gravitation.’
  • 105) ‘The zeroth law of thermodynamics is commonly expressed as heat flowing from hot to cold objects.’
  • 106) ‘What if you could distil your own sharpest observation into a scientific law that would bear your name?’
  • 107) ‘The barrier we are hitting is basically the barrier set by the laws of atomic physics.’
  • 108) ‘Entropy, because it is the measure of the second law, is always associated with energy.’
  • 109) ‘Venus and Mars follow Newton's laws, but electrons are governed by the laws of quantum mechanics.’
  • 110) ‘The third law is included in most thermodynamics texts, but is not recognised by all as a law of thermodynamics.’
  • 111) ‘As always my Zeroth law is that the best policy is no policy.’
  • 112) ‘In physics, this is the law of thermodynamics: that heat will always flow from hot to cold.’
  • 113) ‘In 1893 Wien stated his displacement law of blackbody radiation spectra at different temperatures.’
  • 114) ‘Electrons and atoms are not like tiny snooker balls bouncing around in accordance with Newton's laws.’
  • 115) ‘No, you are dealing with certain laws, scientific laws in relation to human tissues.’
  • 116) ‘Biologists do not claim that life is exempt from any of the laws of thermodynamics.’
  • 117) ‘It's a law of thermodynamics, and no one has ever witnessed a sustained violation of it.’
  • 118) ‘In it, Newton revealed his laws of motion, and the law of universal gravitation.’
  • 119) ‘It did not state the law of universal gravitation nor Newton's three laws of motion.’
  • 120) ‘Scientific laws were to be seen as agents in the implementation of this purpose in the cosmos in general and on earth in particular.’
  • 121) ‘Finally, the interrelations of event-chains is what scientific causal laws describe.’
  • 122) ‘These assumed action at a distance and deduced the mathematical laws for induction of electric currents.’
  • 123) ‘It is governed by scientific laws, and is or can be an object of discovery.’
  • 124) ‘What football needs is simply sound management based on the basic laws of the market economy.’
  • 125) ‘The patterns I have been discussing in this section are of course generalizations, not iron laws.’
  • 126) ‘The other day when I was writing about the fate of mobile applications, I mentioned one of the laws of technology strategy.’
  • 127) ‘Change is the law of life.’
  • 128) ‘Struggle is the law of existence and suffering is a condition for progress.’
  • 129) ‘One of very few universally valid laws of history is the law of unintended consequences.’
  • 130) ‘In morals Simon was probably Antinomian, an enemy of Old Testament law.’
  • 131) ‘Nowhere in Scripture is the Old Testament law divided into moral/civil and ceremonial.’
  • 132) ‘Are Christians to take all the Old Testament law as applying to them?’
  • 133) ‘He distinguished between law and ethics in the Bible and highlighted the value of biblical law as a paradigm.’
  • 134) ‘The Pharisees shared this commitment to the law and saw law keeping as a primary religious duty.’
  • 135) ‘It recognizes the Ten Commandments as eternal law and the Old Testament as Holy Writ.’
  • 136) ‘The Babylonian Code of Hammurabi called for an eye for an eye long before the Israelite law did.’
  • 137) ‘The Old Testament is not just a book of history, law and prophecy.’
  • 138) ‘Even when danger is not imminent, religious law may be violated to prevent the risk of future danger.’
  • 139) ‘They claim that I maximize the failings of states governed by strict Islamic law.’
  • 140) ‘As a bishop, she is pledged to uphold church law and file charges against pastors who openly defy it.’
  • 141) ‘All our life we live knowing that God's justice demands satisfaction for our transgression of God's law.’
  • 142) ‘The church itself often speaks too strongly out of reason and law and not enough out of spirituality.’
  • 143) ‘Yet it takes only one sin for us to stand condemned according to God's holy law.’
  • 144) ‘In some Christian traditions, a very sharp distinction is made between law and gospel.’
  • 145) ‘Moses commanded us a law, even the inheritance of the congregation of Jacob.’
  • 146) ‘They would rather kill Jesus than violate the law - a law originally intended to help the people of Israel remain inside the covenant with God.’
  • 147) ‘The Torah, then, was not merely a law written in a perishable book, or part of a covenant with the people of Israel.’
  • 148) ‘We know that still this law calls us to rest from work and to worship God.’
  • 149) ‘The priest and the Levite who pass by unconcerned are the Old Testament law and prophets.’
  • 150) ‘The Talmud and Jewish law describe the mutual obligations of husband and wife.’
  • 151) ‘Jewish law requires every Jew to give up his life rather than desecrate the Name of Hashem in public.’
  • 152) ‘Instead he follows Jewish law for the Jews to punish them in case of crimes like theft, murders and rape or adultery.’
  • 153) ‘While it is true I am not seeking to please God by obeying the precepts of the law of Moses, I still am not living in sin.’
  • 154) ‘According to the law of Moses, faithful Jews were expected to keep the Sabbath sacred as a day of rest.’
  • 155) ‘As it is written in the law of Moses, that you may prosper in all that you do and wherever you turn.’
  • 156) ‘The day of worship was changed from the Sabbath under the law of Moses in the time following Jesus' death and resurrection.’
  • 157) ‘For example, at one time the ceremonial law of Moses required that the Jews not wear clothing of mixed threads.’
  • 158) ‘He was a teacher well versed in the law of Moses, which the Lord, the God of Israel, had given.’
  • 159) ‘During this visit, the believers from Jerusalem began to insist that the Gentile Christians in Antioch adopt all the prescriptions of the law of Moses.’
  • 160) ‘The masses want an eye for an eye, the law of Moses, implemented post-haste.’
  • 161) ‘In the Old Testament, the law of Moses was given to the people on tablets of stone.’
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