toll 1 n [Old English, tax or fee paid for a liberty or privilege, ultimately from Late Latin telonium custom house, from Greek tolōnion, from telōnēs collector of tolls, from telos tax, toll]: a charge for the use of a transportation route or facility; broadly: a charge for use
a water toll
toll 2 vb [Anglo-French tollir toller to take away, make null, bar, ultimately from Latin tollere to lift up, take away]
1: to take away (as a right)
2 a: to remove the effect of
the court did not toll the statute of repose after the statutory period had expired
b: suspend (2a)
toll the running of the statute of limitations compare run
vi: to be suspended
statute of limitations toll s for a period of seventy-five days following the noticeParker v. Yen, 823 S.W.2d 359 (1991)
toll 3 n: a suspension of effect
the court extended the statute of limitations toll

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

I (effect) noun casualties, consequence, cost, damage, distress, effect, exaction, forfeit, grievous price, loss, payment, result, ruinous price, setback, suffering II (tax) noun assessment, charge, exaction, excise, fare, fee, impost, levy, payment, portorium, tithe, vectigal associated concepts: collection of tolls, toll bridges, toll roads III (exact payment) verb collect payment, exact tribute, extort, levy, raise taxes, tax IV (stop) verb arrest, block, check, cut off, embar, estop, frustrate, halt, hinder, hold back, impede, inhibit, interrupt, limit, obstruct, put a stop to, restrain, restrict, stay, suspend, thwart associated concepts: toll a statute of limitations V index assessment (levy), charge (cost), duty (tax), exact, excise, fare, fee (charge), imposition (tax), levy, price, tax

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

A payment for the right to use something once, such as the right to drive across a bridge.
To suspend; to deny or take away.

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

1) To stop or suspend the operation of a statute. Most often, this term is used in reference to statutes of limitations, which set the time limits for bringing a lawsuit or criminal prosecution on particular types of legal claims. For example, the statute of limitations for filing a lawsuit may be tolled if the plaintiff didn't realize he or she had been injured by the defendant's actions until after the time period to sue had run out.
2) A fee charged to use something, such as a bridge, turnpike, or ferry.
Category: Small Claims Court & Lawsuits

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

1 To bar, or take away; to defeat.
2 To stop from running (said of a statutory period of time).
3 To charge for the use of another's property, hence toll roads, toll bridges, and so on.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.

A sum of money paid for the right to use a road, highway, or bridge. To postpone or suspend.
For example, to toll a statute of limitations means to postpone the running of the time period it specifies.

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

A sum of money paid for the right to use a road, highway, or bridge. To postpone or suspend.
For example, to toll a statute of limitations means to postpone the running of the time period it specifies.

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

   1) to delay, suspend or hold off the effect of a statute. Examples: a) a minor is injured in an accident when he is 14 years old, and the state law (statute of limitations) allows a person hurt by negligence two years to file suit for damages. But for a minor the statute is "tolled" until he/she becomes 18 and decides whether or not to sue. Thus the minor has two years after 18 to file suit. b) state law allows 10 years to collect a judgment, but if the judgment debtor (party who owes the judgment amount) leaves the state, the time is "tolled," so the judgment creditor (party to whom judgment is owed) will have extra time to enforce the judgment equal to the time the debtor was out of state.
   2) a charge to pass over land, use a toll road or turnpike, cross a bridge or take passage on a ferry.

Law dictionary. . 2013.

Игры ⚽ Нужно сделать НИР?
(especially on travellers, as in crossing bridges, ferries, etc.), , , , , ,

Look at other dictionaries:

  • toll! — toll! …   Deutsch Wörterbuch

  • Toll — Toll, n. [OE. tol, AS. toll; akin to OS. & D. tol, G. zoll, OHG. zol, Icel. tollr, Sw. tull, Dan. told, and also to E. tale; originally, that which is counted out in payment. See {Tale} number.] 1. A tax paid for some liberty or privilege,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Toll — steht für: Toll!, eine satirische Rubrik des TV Politmagazins Frontal21 Toll Holdings, ein australisches Transportunternehmen Toll Rail, ehemalige neuseeländische Bahngesellschaft verrückt für ein Stückmaß, siehe Toll (Einheit) Toll ist der… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Toll — Toll, er, este, adj. & adv. ein Wort, in welchem der Begriff einer Art eines ungestümen Geräusches der herrschende zu seyn scheinet. Es bedeutet überhaupt, ein solches ungestümes betäubendes Geräusch verursachend und darin gegründet. 1. Im… …   Grammatisch-kritisches Wörterbuch der Hochdeutschen Mundart

  • toll — [təʊl ǁ toʊl] noun 1. [countable] TRANSPORT the money you have to pay to use a particular road, bridge etc: • In parts of the USA tolls are charged for motorways. • Revenue is raised through customs duties and road tolls. 2. take a/​its toll on… …   Financial and business terms

  • toll — und voll: völlig betrunken; eine verstärkende Reimformel; ursprünglich ›Voll und toll‹, so noch oft bei Luther, z.B. ›An den christlichen Adel deutscher Nation‹ (Werke I, 298b). »ßo wurdenn sie zu Rom mercken, das, die deutschen nit alletzeit tol …   Das Wörterbuch der Idiome

  • toll — Adj. (Grundstufe) ugs.: sehr gut, ausgezeichnet Synonyme: super (ugs.), klasse (ugs.), fantastisch, himmlisch Beispiele: Das Buch ist wirklich toll. Sie sieht toll aus. toll Adj. (Aufbaustufe) unwahrscheinlich und deshalb kaum glaubhaft Synonyme …   Extremes Deutsch

  • Toll — Toll, v. t. [See {Tole}.] 1. To draw; to entice; to allure. See {Tole}. [1913 Webster] 2. [Probably the same word as toll to draw, and at first meaning, to ring in order to draw people to church.] To cause to sound, as a bell, with strokes slowly …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • toll — Ⅰ. toll [1] ► NOUN 1) a charge payable to use a bridge or road or (N. Amer. ) for a long distance telephone call. 2) the number of deaths or casualties arising from an accident, disaster, etc. 3) the cost or damage resulting from something. ●… …   English terms dictionary

  • Toll — Toll, v. i. 1. To pay toll or tallage. [R.] Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To take toll; to raise a tax. [R.] [1913 Webster] Well could he [the miller] steal corn and toll thrice. Chaucer. [1913 Webster] No Italian priest Shall tithe or toll in our… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

Share the article and excerpts

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