Reargument

Re`ar´gu`ment

    (~gũ`ment)
n.1.An arguing over again, as of a motion made in court.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
at 815 (discussing reasons for change of venue to be effected on remand); Amended Notice of Motion for Reargument, or, in the Alternative, for Leave to Appeal to the Court of Appeals at 20 n.4, 25, Clark v.
(141.) Petitioner's Brief on Reargument at i, Gates, 462 U.S.
American Guarantee & Liability Insurance Co., written by Judge Robert Smith, is a nearly three million dollar case which was just granted reargument by the Court in September.
(293) However, after briefing and oral argument on that question, the Court asked for reargument on a separate issue: whether the ATS applies to conduct occurring in the territory of a foreign state, (294) a topic addressed in Part V.
Court did not choose to set the case for reargument, which it
5 on Further Reargument with Respect to the Effect of the Court's Decree at 11, Brown II, 349 U.S.
(2012) (ordering the parties to brief additional issues on reargument).
The Supreme Court granted reargument in the case and consolidated
When the Court chose to hold Roe for reargument in the 1972 Term, Douglas drafted a dissent that lay bare what he saw as the manipulation of the Court through opinion assignment.
(118) In order to clarify the issues and to gain further time to resolve its own inner conflict, the Court asked the parties to return the following fall for reargument on the question whether the framers of the Fourteenth Amendment had intended to forbid segregated schools.