Word:

Judge's

CERTIFICATE, JUDGE'S, English practice. The judge who tries the cause is authorized by several statutes in certain cases to certify, so as to decide when the party or parties shall or shall not be entitled to costs. It is of great importance in many cases, that these certificates should be obtained at the time of trial. See 3 Camp. R. 316; 5 B. & A. 796; Tidd's Pr. 879; 3 Ch. Pr. 458, 486.
     2. The Lord Chancellor often requires the opinion of the judges upon a question of law; to obtain this, a case is trained, containing the admissions on both sides, and upon these the legal question is stated; the case is then submitted to the judges, who, after hearing counsel, transmit to the chancellor their opinion. This opinion, signed by the judges of the court, is called their certificate. See 3 Bl. Com. 453.

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Judeo-Spanish
Judex
Judex a quo
Judex ad ouem
Judex aequitatem semper spectare debet
Judex ante occulos aequitatem semper habere debet
Judex bonus nihil ex arbitrio suo faciat
Judex damnatur cum nocens absolvitur
Judex debet judicare secundum allegata et probata
Judex est lex loquens
Judex non potest esse testis in propria causa
Judex non potest injuriam sibi datum punire
Judex non reddat plus quam quod petens ipse requireat
Judge
judge advocate
judge advocate general
-- Judge's --
Judge's notes
judge's robe
Judge-Advocate General
Judge-made
judgement
judgement by default
Judgement Day
judgement in personam
judgement in rem
judgement of dismissal
judgement on the merits
judgement on the pleadings
Judger
Judges
judgeship
judging
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