Definition of Enactors

1. Noun. (plural of enactor) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Enactors

1. enactor [n] - See also: enactor

Enactors Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Enactors Images

Lexicographical Neighbors of Enactors

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

Literary usage of Enactors

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

1. The Constitutional Convention: Its History, Powers, and Modes of Proceeding. by John Alexander Jameson (1867)
"The people of a commonwealth sustain to its Constitution a double relation, — first, that of its enactors; and, secondly, that of citizens amenable to its ..."

2. A Treatise on Constitutional Conventions: Their History, Powers, and Modes by John Alexander Jameson (1887)
"The people of a commonwealth sustain to its Constitution a double relation, — first, that of its enactors; and, secondly, that of citizens amenable to its ..."

3. A Treatise on Constitutional Conventions: Their History, Powers, and Modes by John Alexander Jameson (1887)
"The people of a commonwealth sustain to its Constitution a double relation, '—first, that of its enactors; and, secondly, that of citizen* amenable to its ..."

4. Reports of Cases in Law and Equity in the Supreme Court of the State of New York by Oliver Lorenzo Barbour, New York (State). Supreme Court (1871)
"The language of the judiciary article clearly shows that the enactors of the ... The object of the enactors of the judiciary article, and the effect of the ..."

5. An Essay on Judicial Power and Unconstitutional Legislation, Being a by Brinton Coxe (1893)
"Its enactors spoke in restrictive, prescriptive and prohibitive words directed against persons, and making express mention of clerical men. ..."

6. An Essay on Judicial Power and Unconstitutional Legislation, Being a by Brinton Coxe (1893)
"Its enactors spoke in restrictive, prescriptive and prohibitive words directed against persons, and making express mention of clerical men. ..."

7. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"Shakspeare uses enactors (fol. edit.) in the last sense. ... U. The violence of either grief or joy, Their own enactors with themselves destroy. ..."

Other Resources Relating to: Enactors

Search for Enactors on Dictionary.com!Search for Enactors on Thesaurus.com!Search for Enactors on Google!Search for Enactors on Wikipedia!

Search