- 1Place (a defendant) on bail or in custody, especially when a trial is adjourned: I had a seventeen-year-old son remanded to a drug-addiction programMore example sentences
- Both the accused were then remanded in custody pending an appeal hearing.
- Both accused were then remanded in custody pending an appeal hearing against the decision of the magistrates.
- The men were all remanded on conditional bail until December 10 when they are due to be sentenced.
- 1.1Return (a case) to a lower court for reconsideration: the Supreme Court summarily vacated the opinion and remanded the matter back to the California Court of AppealMore example sentences
- The jury voted to remand the case to the Grand Jury, which on 2 November, voted to indict for first-degree murder.
- The 2nd Circuit appeals court vacated the decision and remanded the case.
- But the Court of Appeals rejected the settlement and remanded the case to the District Court that had approved it for further consideration.
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- A committal to custody.More example sentences
- It gives magistrates a robust alternative to custodial sentences and remands for young hardcore repeat offenders by ensuring they are not just punished but also made to take responsibility for their actions.
- The failure to direct the jury as to the special need for caution in relation to the evidence of the remand prisoners.
- It is said that this is only ‘so far as they are capable of application’ and that in Victoria this provision of the Act is not capable of other application for want of a remand facility.
late Middle English (as a verb in the sense 'send back again'): from late Latin remandare, from re- 'back' + mandare 'commit'. The noun dates from the late 18th century.
More definitions of remandDefinition of remand in:
- The British & World English dictionary