ob·ject 1 /'äb-jikt/ n
1: something toward which thought, feeling, or action is directed see also natural object
2: the purpose or goal of something; esp in the civil law of Louisiana: the purpose for which a contract or obligation is formed
ob·ject 2 /əb-'jekt/ vt: to state in opposition or as an objection
object ed that the evidence was inadmissible
vi: to state opposition esp. to something in a judicial proceeding
object ed to the testimony on the ground that it was hearsay

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

I noun aim, butt, commodity, concern, consilium, corporeal body, design, destination, end, final cause, finis, goal, item, material product, material substance, matter, point, propositum, purpose, subject, substance, target, ultimate purpose II verb attack, be at variance, be averse, call in question, challenge, complain, contra dicere recusare, contravene, controvert, criticize, demur, disagree, disapprove, dispute, dissent, enter a demurrer, enter a protest, except, express an objection, express disapproval, find fault, oppose, protest, put forward in opposition, quarrel, repugnare, resist, state by way of objection, state opposition, take exception III index article (commodity), cause (reason), collide (clash), complain (criticize), condemn (ban), conflict, confront (oppose), connotation, content (meaning), contest, counter, demonstrate (protest), demur, deprecate, design (intent), destination, determinant, differ (disagree), disaccord, disaffirm, disagree, disallow, disapprove (reject), disown (deny the validity), dissent (withhold assent), doubt (distrust), end (intent), entity, expostulate, fight (counteract), goal, idea, intent, intention, item, motive, negate, oppose, oppugn, point (purpose), predetermination, project, purpose, pursuit (goal), reason (basis), recipient, reject, remonstrate, reprehend, signification, target

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Purpose; goal; aim.
To protest; to express disapproval; in court, to protest that the opposing party’s action or statement is improper or illegal.

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.

Category: Small Claims Court & Lawsuits

Nolo’s Plain-English Law Dictionary. . 2009.

As a verb, to take exception to something; to declare or express the belief that something is improper or illegal.
As a noun, the thing sought to be accomplished or attained; aim; purpose; intention.

Dictionary from West's Encyclopedia of American Law. 2005.

As a verb, to take exception to something; to declare or express the belief that something is improper or illegal.
As a noun, the thing sought to be accomplished or attained; aim; purpose; intention.

Short Dictionary of (mostly American) Legal Terms and Abbreviations.

   1) v. to ask the court not to allow a particular question asked of a witness by the opposing lawyer on the basis that it is either legally not permitted, confusing in its wording or improper in its "form." An attorney may also object to an answer to the question on the basis that it is not "responsive" since a witness is limited to answering a question as asked and is not allowed to make unsolicited comments. The trial attorney must be alert and quick in order to object before the witness answers. This is called an "objection" and must be based on a specific list of legal restrictions on questions.
   2) n. a particular thing.
   3) n. an aim or purpose, as "the object of the contract..."
   See also: objection

Law dictionary. . 2013.

Игры ⚽ Поможем написать реферат

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Object — may refer to: Object (philosophy), a thing, being or concept Entity, something that is tangible and within the grasp of the senses As used in object relations theories of psychoanalysis, that to which a subject relates. Object (grammar), a… …   Wikipedia

  • Object — Ob ject ([o^]b j[e^]kt), n. [L. objectus. See {Object}, v. t.] 1. That which is put, or which may be regarded as put, in the way of some of the senses; something visible or tangible and persists for an appreciable time; as, he observed an object… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Object-Z — is an object oriented extension to the Z notation developed at the University of Queensland, Australia. Object Z extends Z by the addition of language constructs resembling the object oriented paradigm, most notably, classes. Other object… …   Wikipedia

  • Object 47 — Studio album by Wire Released July 7th 2008 …   Wikipedia

  • object — object, objective nouns. Both words have the meaning ‘something sought or aimed at’ and in practice they are often interchangeable, although object is more common when followed by a qualifying construction, e.g. one with in or of (and is… …   Modern English usage

  • object — [äb′jikt, äbjekt; ] for v. [ əb jekt′, äbjekt′] n. [ME < ML objectum, something thrown in the way < L objectus, a casting before, that which appears, orig. pp. of objicere < ob (see OB ) + jacere, to throw: see JET1] 1. a thing that can… …   English World dictionary

  • Object — Ob*ject ([o^]b*j[e^]kt ), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Objected}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Objecting}.] [L. objectus, p. p. of objicere, obicere, to throw or put before, to oppose; ob (see {Ob }) + jacere to throw: cf. objecter. See {Jet} a shooting forth.] 1.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • object# — object n 1 *thing, article Analogous words: *affair, concern, matter, thing: *form, figure, shape, configuration 2 objective, goal, end, aim, design, purpose, *intention, intent Analogous words: * …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Object V — EP by Leaether Strip Released 1991 …   Wikipedia

  • object — the noun [14] and object the verb [15] have diverged considerably over the centuries, but they come from the same ultimate source: Latin obicere. This was a compound verb formed from the prefix ob ‘towards’ and jacere ‘throw’ (source of English… …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

Share the article and excerpts

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