granted


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grant

 (grănt)
tr.v. grant·ed, grant·ing, grants
1. To allow or consent to the fulfillment of (something requested): grant permission to speak frankly; grant a request.
2.
a. To give or confer officially or formally: grant voting rights to citizens; grant diplomatic immunity.
b. To transfer (property) by a deed.
3. To concede; acknowledge: I grant that your plan is ingenious, but you still will not find many backers.
n.
1. The act of granting.
2.
a. Something granted, especially a giving of funds for a specific purpose: federal grants for medical research.
b. The document or provision in a document by which a grant is made.
3. One of several tracts of land in New Hampshire, Maine, and Vermont originally granted to an individual or a group.

[Middle English granten, from Old French granter, variant of creanter, from Vulgar Latin *crēdentāre, to assure, from Latin crēdēns, crēdent-, present participle of crēdere, to believe; see kerd- in Indo-European roots.]

grant′a·ble adj.
grant′er n.

granted

(ˈɡrɑːntɪd; ˈɡræntɪd)
conj
even assuming that
adv
admittedly
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.granted - acknowledged as a supposition; "given the engine's condition, it is a wonder that it started"
acknowledged - recognized or made known or admitted; "the acknowledged leader of the community"; "a woman of acknowledged accomplishments"; "his acknowledged error"
Translations
připusťmeza předpokladu
hvis
taka e-î sem gefiî
za predpokladu
eğerfarzedelim ki

granted

[ˈgrɑːntɪd ˈgræntɪd]
conj (also granted that) → en admettant que
advadmettonsgrant-maintained school [ˈgræntmeɪnteɪndˈskuːl ˈgrɑːntmeɪnteɪndˈskuːl] n (British) établissement scolaire financé par l'État et non par une collectivité locale

grant

(graːnt) verb
1. to agree to, to give. Would you grant me one favour; He granted the man permission to leave.
2. to agree or admit. I grant (you) that it was a stupid thing to do.
noun
money given for a particular purpose. He was awarded a grant for studying abroad.
ˈgranted, ˈgranting
(even) if; assuming. Granted that you are right, we will have to move fast.
take for granted
1. to assume without checking. I took it for granted that you had heard the story.
2. to treat casually. People take electricity for granted until their supply is cut off.
References in classic literature ?
This exclusive delegation, or rather this alienation, of State sovereignty, would only exist in three cases: where the Constitution in express terms granted an exclusive authority to the Union; where it granted in one instance an authority to the Union, and in another prohibited the States from exercising the like authority; and where it granted an authority to the Union, to which a similar authority in the States would be absolutely and totally CONTRADICTORY and REPUGNANT.
So to punish them both, Jupiter granted that each might have whatever he wished for himself, but only on condition that his neighbour had twice as much.
All legislative Powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States, which shall consist of a Senate and House of Representatives.
No Title of Nobility shall be granted by the United States; and no Person holding any Office of Profit or Trust under them, shall, without the Consent of the Congress, accept of any present, Emolument, Office, or Title, of any kind whatever, from any King, Prince, or foreign State.
According to the former, letters of marque could be granted by the States after a declaration of war; according to the latter, these licenses must be obtained, as well during war as previous to its declaration, from the government of the United States.
As the powers delegated under the new system are more extensive, the government which is to administer it would find itself still more distressed with the alternative of betraying the public interests by doing nothing, or of violating the Constitution by exercising powers indispensably necessary and proper, but, at the same time, not EXPRESSLY granted.
The question, therefore, whether this amount of power shall be granted or not, resolves itself into another question, whether or not a government commensurate to the exigencies of the Union shall be established; or, in other words, whether the Union itself shall be preserved.
123 must establish an opening pool of excess tax benefits for all awards granted after December 15, 1994, "as if" the company had been accounting for stock options under this statement all along.
Most of them provide funds to state and local governments or other organizations to manage the distribution of the funds granted.
Then there was the bill sponsored by Willie Brown that would have granted a liquor license to a nudist colony.