stipulator


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stip·u·late 1

 (stĭp′yə-lāt′)
v. stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing, stip·u·lates
v.tr.
1. To specify or agree to as a condition in an agreement: The two firms stipulated a payment deadline.
2. To agree to (a fact) in order to reduce the scope of the dispute to be resolved by a court. Used of litigants.
3. To concede for the purposes of argument: "Even if we stipulate that it's the president's duty to bring any American soldier home who's been held in captivity, it's perfectly reasonable to ask if this was a deal he should have made" (Bernard Goldberg).
v.intr.
1. To state or specify a demand or provision in an agreement: The law stipulates for a ban on the chemical.
2. To form an agreement.

[Latin stipulārī, stipulāt-, to bargain.]

stip′u·la′tor n.

stip·u·late 2

 (stĭp′yə-lĭt)
adj.
Having stipules.
Translations

stipulator

n (Jur) → Vertragspartei f, → Kontrahent(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
210); (ii) el segundo se habria referido al adstipulator que hubiese hecho fraudulentamente aceptilatio de la obligacion, lesionando asi el derecho del stipulator (Gai.
14, 2 (tum faenerATORVM RVMque, qui umquam se aut Romae debitum aut in uia portorium flagitassent, uix ulli pepercit): stipulator neol.
Revelation, in this view, has a supplementary role: it functions as warner, exhorter, supplier of detail, and stipulator of ritual requirements.