remand

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Related to remanded: remanded into custody

re·mand

 (rĭ-mănd′)
tr.v. re·mand·ed, re·mand·ing, re·mands
To send or order back, especially:
a. To send back (a person) into legal custody, as to a jail or prison.
b. To send (a case) from a higher to a lower court, as when an appellate court determines that the trial court needs to hold a new trial or engage in additional proceedings.

[Middle English remaunden, from Old French remander, from Late Latin remandāre, to send back word : Latin re-, re- + Latin mandāre, to order; see man- in Indo-European roots.]

re·mand′ n.
re·mand′ment n.

remand

(rɪˈmɑːnd)
vb (tr)
1. (Law) law (of a court or magistrate) to send (a prisoner or accused person) back into custody or admit him or her to bail, esp on adjourning a case for further inquiries to be made
2. to send back
n
3. (Law) the sending of a prisoner or accused person back into custody (or sometimes admitting him or her to bail) to await trial or continuation of his or her trial
4. the act of remanding or state of being remanded
5. (Law) on remand in custody or on bail awaiting trial or completion of one's trial
[C15: from Medieval Latin remandāre to send back word, from Latin re- + mandāre to command, confine; see mandate]
reˈmandment n

re•mand

(rɪˈmænd, -ˈmɑnd)

v.t.
1. to send back or consign again.
2. (of a court) to return (a prisoner or accused person) to custody, as to await further proceedings.
3. to send back (a case) to a lower court for further proceedings.
n.
4. the act of remanding or the state of being remanded.
[1400–50; late Middle English remaunden (v.) < Old French remander < Late Latin remandāre to repeat a command, send back word = Latin re- re- + mandāre to entrust, enjoin; see mandate]

remand


Past participle: remanded
Gerund: remanding

Imperative
remand
remand
Present
I remand
you remand
he/she/it remands
we remand
you remand
they remand
Preterite
I remanded
you remanded
he/she/it remanded
we remanded
you remanded
they remanded
Present Continuous
I am remanding
you are remanding
he/she/it is remanding
we are remanding
you are remanding
they are remanding
Present Perfect
I have remanded
you have remanded
he/she/it has remanded
we have remanded
you have remanded
they have remanded
Past Continuous
I was remanding
you were remanding
he/she/it was remanding
we were remanding
you were remanding
they were remanding
Past Perfect
I had remanded
you had remanded
he/she/it had remanded
we had remanded
you had remanded
they had remanded
Future
I will remand
you will remand
he/she/it will remand
we will remand
you will remand
they will remand
Future Perfect
I will have remanded
you will have remanded
he/she/it will have remanded
we will have remanded
you will have remanded
they will have remanded
Future Continuous
I will be remanding
you will be remanding
he/she/it will be remanding
we will be remanding
you will be remanding
they will be remanding
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been remanding
you have been remanding
he/she/it has been remanding
we have been remanding
you have been remanding
they have been remanding
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been remanding
you will have been remanding
he/she/it will have been remanding
we will have been remanding
you will have been remanding
they will have been remanding
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been remanding
you had been remanding
he/she/it had been remanding
we had been remanding
you had been remanding
they had been remanding
Conditional
I would remand
you would remand
he/she/it would remand
we would remand
you would remand
they would remand
Past Conditional
I would have remanded
you would have remanded
he/she/it would have remanded
we would have remanded
you would have remanded
they would have remanded
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.remand - the act of sending an accused person back into custody to await trial (or the continuation of the trial)
return - the act of going back to a prior location; "they set out on their return to the base camp"
Verb1.remand - refer (a matter or legal case) to another committee or authority or court for decision
challenge - issue a challenge to; "Fischer challenged Spassky to a match"
2.remand - lock up or confine, in or as in a jail; "The suspects were imprisoned without trial"; "the murderer was incarcerated for the rest of his life"
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
detain, confine - deprive of freedom; take into confinement
Translations
يُعيدُ مُتَّهَما إلى السِّجْن
poslat zpět od vazby
varetægtsfængsle
vizsgálati fogságban tart
senda ákærîan aftur í varîhald
grąžinti kardomajam kalinimui
nosūtīt uz cietumu
poslať späť do väzby
tutuklu olarak yargılamak

remand

[rɪˈmɑːnd] (Jur)
A. N to be on remandestar en prisión preventiva
B. VT [+ case] → remitir
to remand sb in custodyponer a algn en prisión preventiva
to remand sb on baillibertar a algn bajo fianza
C. CPD remand centre Ncárcel f transitoria
remand home Ncárcel f transitoria para menores
remand wing Ngalería f de prisión preventiva

remand

[rɪˈmɑːnd]
n
on remand → en détention préventive
vt
to be remanded in custody → être mis(e) en détention provisoire
to be remanded on bail → être mis(e) en liberté sous cautionremand centre n (British)centre m de détention provisoireremand home n (British)centre m d'éducation surveilléeremand prisoner npersonne f en détention provisoire

remand

vt (Jur) casevertagen; to remand somebody (in custody/on bail)jdn weiterhin in Untersuchungshaft behalten/unter Kaution halten; to remand somebody to a higher courtjdm an eine höhere Instanz verweisen; he was remanded in custody/on bailer blieb in Untersuchungshaft/unter Kaution; the man remanded in custodyder Untersuchungsgefangene
n (of person)Aufrechterhaltung fder Untersuchungshaft/der Erhebung von Kaution (of gegen); (form, of case) → Vertagung f; to be on remandin Untersuchungshaft sein; (= on bail)auf Kaution freigelassen sein

remand

[rɪˈmɑːnd] (Law)
1. n on remandin custodia cautelare
2. vtrinviare a giudizio
to remand sb in custody → ordinare la custodia cautelare di qn

remand

(rəˈmaːnd) verb
to send (a person who has been accused of a crime) back to prison until more evidence can be collected.
References in classic literature ?
The question is remanded to the Party Over There for a new answer," replied the Grave Person, returning his watch to his pocket and moving away with great dignity.
My superiors intended to send me into the farthest parts of the empire, but the Emperor over-ruled that design, and remanded me to Tigre, where I had resided before.
He remanded me at once for the production of the witness, expressing, at the same time, his willingness to take bail for my reappearance if I could produce one responsible surety to offer it.
I was most uncivilly treated, and remanded two or three times.
As this deliberation was a most serious affair, it lasted a full half-hour, during which the prisoner was remanded to his cell.
They remanded him till to-day, for they thought they knew the owner.
Soon afterward the unhappy wretch received sentence of death, and was remanded to the county jail to await the inexorable vengeance of the law.
Amy, my dear, I have been trying half the day to remember the name of the gentleman from Camberwell who was introduced to me last Christmas week by that agreeable coal- merchant who was remanded for six months.
Harper did not appear, however, until after the prisoner, feeling very weak and ill, had been hailed into court and remanded at five hundred dollars' bail to await the result of his victim's injuries.
Had I been remanded to my dungeon, to await the next sacrifice, which would not take place for many months?
As to Mr Squeers, he had, that morning, undergone a private examination before a magistrate; and, being unable to account satisfactorily for his possession of the deed or his companionship with Mrs Sliderskew, had been, with her, remanded for a week.
Sauntering or sitting about, in every possible attitude of listless idleness, were a great number of debtors, the major part of whom were waiting in prison until their day of 'going up' before the Insolvent Court should arrive; while others had been remanded for various terms, which they were idling away as they best could.