Definition of Oratrixes
1. Noun. (plural of oratrix) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Oratrixes
1. oratrix [n] - See also: oratrix
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Oratrixes
Literary usage of Oratrixes
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Equity Draftsman: Being a Collection of Precedents, Drawn by Some of the by Frederick Miles Van Heythuysen, John Mitford Redesdale (1816)
"And your oratrixes well hoped, that such their reasonable requests would have been complied with. But now, &c. sometimes pretend, that no settlement ..."
2. Standard Encyclopædia of Procedure by Edward William Tuttle, Edward E. Burns, James De Witt Andrews, Edgar Whittlesey Camp (1914)
"And your orators and oratrixes further show that they have frequently applied unto and requested the said KF and E., his wife, to join and concur with your ..."
3. Equity Precedents: Supplementary to Mr. Justice Story's Treatise on Equity by George Ticknor Curtis, Joseph Story (1856)
"II. the late father of your oratrixes, CK, MG, and JV, and also That the of E,. F., wife of RF of, &c. (the defendants hereinafter named) the female was 'n ..."
4. Pleading and Practice of the High Court of Chancery by Edmund Robert Daniell, Thomas Emerson Headlam (1865)
"And your orators and oratrixes well hoped that the said RF, and E. his wife, would have complied with such their reasonable requests, as in justice and ..."
5. An Analysis of the Principles of Equity Pleading: Containing a Compendium of by Denis George Lubé (1889)
"And your orator and oratrixes further show unto your honors that the said ... Whereas your orator and oratrixes charge the contrary of such pretenses to be ..."
6. Lawyers' Reports Annotated by Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company (1905)
"Reversed except as to the interest of WJ Connor, as to whom, affirmed. from so much as refused to set aside the | oratrixes did, for the aggregate sum of $1 ..."
7. Reports of Cases Decided in the High Court of Chancery: With Notes and by Great Britain Court of Chancery (1845)
"... that your orators and oratrixes are entitled to the full benefit and advantage of the said original bill and suit against the said Thomas Woods deceased ..."