Definition of Enactor

1. n. One who enacts a law; one who decrees or establishes as a law.



Definition of Enactor

1. Noun. One who enacts. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Enactor

1. one that enacts [n -S] - See also: enacts

Enactor Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Enactor

enabling act
enabling clause
enabling legislation
enact
enactable
enacted
enactest
enacteth
enacting
enaction
enactions
enactive
enactively
enactment
enactments
enactor (current term)
enactors
enactory
enacts
enacture
enactures
enacyloxin oxidase
enadoline
enaemiasis
enal
enalapril
enalapril maleate
enalaprilat
enalaprils
enaliosaur

Literary usage of Enactor

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Goldsmith's Roman History: Abridged by Himself, for the Use of Schools by Oliver Goldsmith (1825)
"Twelve Tables had forbidden the patricians to intermarry with the plebeians; and he could not infringe these, as he was the enactor of them. ..."

2. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"ENACT, va ) From en and ACT, which enactor, n. $. > see. ... The great author of our nature, and enactor of this law of good and evil, is highly dishonoured ..."

3. Shakespeare from Betterton to Irving by George Clinton Densmore Odell (1920)
"... the queen's attendant—a small confidant part—which is just the kind of part you would expect the enactor of "Count Paris's Wife" to be entrusted with; ..."

4. Author's & Printer's Dictionary: A Guide for Authors by Frederick Howard Collins (1912)
"... semicolon, note of exclamation, and of interrogation, when not ending a sentence ; — rule (see punctuation, XII). enactor*, not -er. en amateur (Fr.), ..."

5. Goldsmith's Roman History by Oliver Goldsmith (1818)
"... the patricians to intermarry wi,th the plebeians ;— and lie could not infringe these, as he was the. enactor of them. Nothing therefore remained but a ..."

6. Historical Introductions to the Rolls Series by William Stubbs, Arthur Hassall (1902)
"... and cannot with any certainty be assigned to him as its re-enactor.a William of Malmesbury has preserved a tradition which serves to present Dunstan in ..."

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