stipulation


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stip·u·la·tion

 (stĭp′yə-lā′shən)
n.
1. The act of stipulating.
2. Something specified or agreed to, as in a contract.
3. The document or agreement, or a provision in a document or agreement, specifying something that is agreed to.

stip′u·la·to′ry (-lə-tôr′ē) adj.

stip•u•la•tion

(ˌstɪp yəˈleɪ ʃən)

n.
1. a condition, demand, or promise in an agreement or contract.
2. the act of stipulating.
[1545–55; < Latin stipulātiō. See stipulate1, -tion]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stipulation - (law) an agreement or concession made by parties in a judicial proceeding (or by their attorneys) relating to the business before the court; must be in writing unless they are part of the court record; "a stipulation of fact was made in order to avoid delay"
concession - a point conceded or yielded; "they won all the concessions they asked for"
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"
2.stipulation - an assumption on which rests the validity or effect of something else
assumption, premise, premiss - a statement that is assumed to be true and from which a conclusion can be drawn; "on the assumption that he has been injured we can infer that he will not to play"
boundary condition - (mathematics) a condition specified for the solution to a set of differential equations
provision, proviso - a stipulated condition; "he accepted subject to one provision"
3.stipulation - a restriction that is insisted upon as a condition for an agreement
restriction, confinement - the act of keeping something within specified bounds (by force if necessary); "the restriction of the infection to a focal area"

stipulation

stipulation

noun
A restricting or modifying element:
Informal: string (often used in plural).
Translations
شَرْط، إشْتِراط
dohoda
betingelse
kikötés

stipulation

[ˌstɪpjʊˈleɪʃən] Nestipulación f, condición f

stipulation

[ˌstɪpjʊˈleɪʃən] nstipulation f

stipulation

n
(= condition)Auflage f; with or on the stipulation that …unter der Bedingung or mit der Auflage, dass …
(= act of stipulating, of delivery date, amount, price, size, quantity) → Festsetzung f; (of conditions)Stellen nt, → Fordern nt, → Stipulation f (geh)

stipulation

[ˌstɪpjʊˈleɪʃn] nstipulazione f
on the stipulation that → a condizione che + sub

stipulate

(ˈstipjuleit) verb
to specify something or to specify a condition as part of an agreement. The contract stipulates that the rent (must) be paid six months in advance; The dates of payment are also stipulated.
stipulation noun
We made a number of stipulations before we agreed to discuss the contract.
References in classic literature ?
That the general should come forward to solicit the alliance, or that he should even very heartily approve it, they were not refined enough to make any parading stipulation; but the decent appearance of consent must be yielded, and that once obtained -- and their own hearts made them trust that it could not be very long denied -- their willing approbation was instantly to follow.
The feeling of furious anger with his wife, who would not observe the proprieties and keep to the one stipulation he had laid on her, not to receive her lover in her own home, gave him no peace.
There's only one stipulation. If things should come to the worst, and if the business should prove so bad that nothing can set it right, then hold back this cheque, for there is no use in pouring water into a broken basin, and if the lad should fall, he will want something to pick himself up again with."
'Let me pass out of notice (she said) as completely as if I had passed out of life; I wish to be forgotten by some, and to be unknown by others.' With this one stipulation, she left me free to write the present narrative of what passed at the interview between us.
Arnold, sacrificed--by express stipulation on the part of Lady Lundie--to the prurient delicacy which forbids the bridegroom, before marriage, to sleep in the same house with the bride, found himself ruthlessly shut out from Sir Patrick's hospitality, and exiled every night to a bedroom at the inn.
Woodhouse felt no unwillingness, and only made the usual stipulation of not sitting at the bottom of the table himself, with the usual regular difficulty of deciding who should do it for him.
"If thou art advising me to marry, in order that immediately on slaying the giant I may become king, and be able to confer favours on thee, and give thee what I have promised, let me tell thee I shall be able very easily to satisfy thy desires without marrying; for before going into battle I will make it a stipulation that, if I come out of it victorious, even I do not marry, they shall give me a portion portion of the kingdom, that I may bestow it upon whomsoever I choose, and when they give it to me upon whom wouldst thou have me bestow it but upon thee?"
Crawford should be disengaged: the young ladies did not forget that stipulation, and though Mrs.
It was three miles to where I lived, and I had received a pass with the stipulation that I could sit down as long as there were no paying passengers in need of a seat.
Fairlie was present (by my express stipulation), with Mr.
I was just to give a plain, true statement of my acquirements and qualifications, and name what stipulations I chose to make, and then await the result.
If the existence of the Trust was proved, and if the nature of the stipulations contained in it was made known to me, I could then say positively what the legal chances were of your being able to set up a Case on the strength of it: and I could also tell you whether I should or should not feel justified in personally undertaking that Case under a private arrangement with yourself.