Club law

government by violence; lynch law; anarchy.
- Addison. -

See also: Club

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
"That's why you will see us work alongside city government on things like trails, downtown infrastructure or most recently our push to change the private club law to allow microbreweries in dry counties," he said.
And the St Aidan's High pupil did her club Law and District Athletics proud when she won the shot putt title with a massive throw of 11.37.
According to the new Marylebone Cricket Club law, "it is unfair for any fielder wilfully to attempt, by word or action, to distract, deceive or obstruct either batsman after the striker has received the ball".
JEFF HENDRICK is getting ready to take a financial hit at Burnley - as he is still figuring out how to stick to club law.
In the development of the private sports club law a strategic dynamic thinking, and an adequate management training to build durable and sustainable strategic options, generating that competitive advantage by gaining dynamic and challenging skills in the direction of technology and modernization are required.
He addresses such a view explicitly in the discussion of Club Law, for instance, where he disputes the notion that "the play, and moreover university drama itself, was undermined by its exclusivity and insularity--its elitist absence from the mainstream of English drama" (54) to suggest instead that if "there is some 'meaningfulness' to be recovered from [plays like] Club Law, it lies in what the play says about university men" (55).
Thus Gammer Gurton's Needle, although staged during the reign of Edward VI in a collaboration between scholars and local commoners, depicts the lay culture surrounding the university as Catholic and other; and Club Law, mounted sixty years later, derides puritanism while it mocks the town's civic leaders.
This success is admittedly aided by the rich evidence available: three Cambridge play texts (Pammachius, Gammer Gurton's Needle, and Club Law) can plausibly be linked to specific performance events and each of these events registers extensively in non-dramatic records as well.
This belief is largely based on Utah's now-overturned private club law, which has required drinking establishments to charge membership fees and collect information about patrons.
In the Prologue to his Albumazar, staged before King James at Trinity College in 1615, Thomas Tomkis said his play was to be recited in "this forraigne language," English, for the sake of the ladies in the audience, "for whose sake / Wee now speake English (For Latine is our mother tongue)." An earlier play, Club Law, staged at Clare College in 1599-1600, was allegedly written in English so that the uneducated citizens of the town would understand it.
Cultural assumptions about women are examined in Christopher Marsh's essay, where he studies theatrical mockery of the Family of Love in two plays, Club Law (staged at Cambridge ca.
Clearly he believes Ferguson is the best man for the job, but too many people will now assume that Ferguson is above club law.
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