jurisprudentially


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ju·ris·pru·den·tial

 (jo͝or′ĭs-pro͞o-dĕn′shəl)
adj.
Versed in jurisprudence.

[Late Latin iūrisprūdentia, jurisprudence; see jurisprudence + -al.]

ju′ris·pru·den′tial·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.jurisprudentially - in respect to jurisprudence or the science or philosophy of law
References in periodicals archive ?
A jurisprudentially grounded theory of interpretation--whether textualist, intentionalist, pragmatist, or what have you--matters in a peculiarly important way in actual adjudication.
Therefore, everything in a Muslim's life submits to and are gauged against these five jurisprudentially rulings, such that whatever comes to one 's mind always has a jurisprudential verdict in Islam.
125) Essentially, this means that those two states do not fall neatly into either category jurisprudentially, but have opted for a middle-ground approach, in an effort to form a coherent policy.
He understood that intellectually, jurisprudentially, and morally we had dug ourselves into a deep hole.
It was later solved with the completion, jurisprudentially, of the 1866 Constitution, with the rules on law constitutionality control.
139) The jurisprudentially inclined will recognize this feature of meme transmission as "content-independence," a quality that also attaches to the authority of common law judicial precedents.
not only jurisprudentially accurate, but they are advantageous to
78) The term "standard of review" does not actually appear in the WTO agreements, instead evolving jurisprudentially, yet it has been referred to as "a deliberate allocation of vertical power between WTO adjudicating bodies and national authorities to decide upon factual and legal issues," (79) and it may therefore be thought of as similar to other judicial forms of deference, such as the margin of appreciation.
ethically challenging, or jurisprudentially flawed than that governing
And second, the mirror-image point: current extraterritorial due process doctrine is not only jurisprudentially misguided, (244) but it is, in practice, vastly overbroad.
9721, 9863, and 10013, the Court distinguished between the concept of 'qualification' as far as suffrage is concerned and the concept of 'registration' where the latter is jurisprudentially regarded as only the means by which a person's qualifications to vote is determined.