Definition of Ordonnance

1. n. The disposition of the parts of any composition with regard to one another and the whole.



Definition of Ordonnance

1. [n -S]

Ordonnance Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ordonnance

ordinative
ordinator
ordinators
ordinaunce
ordinee
ordinees
ordines
ordnance
ordnance stores
ordnances
ordo
ordoliberal
ordoliberalism
ordoliberals
ordonezite
ordonnance (current term)
ordonnances
ordonnant
ordos
ordovian
ordovician
ordre
ordrely
ordres
ords
ordures
ordurous
ore
ore bed

Literary usage of Ordonnance

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

1. A History of Criticism and Literary Taste in Europe from the Earliest Texts by George Saintsbury (1904)
"IT may be barely worth while to repeat the caution given above—that " successors" in the title of this chapter is not ordonnance to be ta^en too literally; ..."

2. The English Historical Review by Mandell Creighton, Justin Winsor, Samuel Rawson Gardiner, Reginald Lane Poole, John Goronwy Edwards (1913)
"The estates refused to consider the problem they had been assembled to meet—how to find money for the debts of the Crown—until the ordonnance embodying the ..."

3. The First Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England: Or, A Commentary by Edward Coke, Thomas Littleton, Matthew Hale, Heneage Finch Nottingham (1794)
"The ordonnance of 1747 fixed the law on this important branch of real property. It was framed with great deliberation, by the chancellor ..."

4. The First Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England: Or, A Commentary by Edward Coke, Thomas Littleton, Matthew Hale, Heneage Finch Nottingham (1794)
"The ordonnance of 1747 fixed the law on this important branch of real property. It was framed with great deliberation, by the chancellor ..."

5. The Continental Legal History Series by Association of American Law Schools (1914)
"... rights.2 In honour of the passing of L'ordonnance Civile, several medals were struck, one of which represents Louis XIV. holding the scales of justice, ..."

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