sederunt


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se·der·unt

 (sə-dîr′ənt, -dĕr′-)
n.
A prolonged session, as for discussion.

[From Latin sēdērunt, third person pl. perfect tense of sedēre, to sit; see sed- in Indo-European roots.]

sederunt

(sɪˈderʊnt; sɪˈdɛərənt)
(in Scotland) n
1. a sitting of an ecclesiastical assembly, court, etc
2. the list of persons present
[C17: from Latin sēdērunt they sat, from sedēre to sit]

Sederunt

 a list of people present at a meeting, 1701; a sitting for discussion or talk, 1825.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The scope of this contract will include services contained within the Act of Sederunt (Fees of Sheriff Officers)(No.
16) As Storie explains this particular wind of Scottish law, "The general reader may not know that the Act of Sederunt affords a parishioner aid in a just cause.
b) Act of Sederunt (Jurisdiction in Respect of Parental Responsibility and Measures for the Protection of Children Rules) 2011, SSI 2011/192.
CHRISTE, "Et vidi sedes et sederunt super eas et indicium datim est illis".
43) National Archives of Scotland [hereinafter cited as NAS], Books of sederunt, CS1/3/2 fo.
1112 for the ending of the verse to Sederunt principes (for the feast of St.
They are also more space-consuming: it is one of the ironies of the subject that the Sederunt of Perotinus, for example, takes up seven pages in the Florence manuscript, ten pages in Husmann, fifteen in Roesner, and 40 in the edition of Ethel Thurston; given how gradually the patterns change in this music, how magisterially the design unfolds, there is a certain virtue in keeping the music as compact as possible.
Sederunt details are available at presbyterianrecord.
4, Transitional and Savings Provisions) Order 2009, SSI 2009/267, and the Act of Sederunt (Rules of the Court of Session Amendment No.
Contract Notice: The requirement includes services within the Act of Sederunt (Fees of Sheriff Officers)(No.
Karen Horst's prayers beginning each sederunt, were powerful.