- If the story evolves into a book, the chapters will have titles.
- Rather than building up the connection behind the idea in the title, the ten chapters in this book dwell with secondary hypotheses whose arguments are haphazardly repeated.
- The three main chapters of the book were first given in 2000 as part of a Columbia University lecture series on American culture.
- Each volume contains the acts of the year arranged by chapter number.
- The standard method of referencing an Act of Parliament is by its short title, which includes the year followed by the chapter number in brackets.
- Labour is a trade union party so it was taken for granted it would fully implement the social chapter of the Maastricht Treaty.
- The social chapter of the Maastricht treaty deserved support on its own merits.
- The special minority chapters in these peace treaties contained what became known as the guarantee clause.
- They might be able to consign the civil war to a tragic chapter of history.
- The story of Mexican lynching is not a footnote in history but rather a critical chapter in the history of Anglo western expansion and conquest.
- Last year marked a new chapter in the history of information security.
- One of the more controversial parts of the new church order is the decision to give Parish Councils, not the cathedral chapters, the power to hire clergy.
- Most northern chapters of the chivalric orders had salles like this one, and the weather raging outside the thick walls reminded Charrow of why that was.
- In 1304 he was present at the general chapter of the Dominican order held at Toulouse.
- My mother covered him with blankets, and a neighbor phoned the local chapter of the Humane Society for help.
- Many of our California Delegates represent our local chapters, and work with the state association to give us a greater presence in these elections.
- He serves as president of the local chapter of the National Air Traffic Controllers Association, and he is a licensed commercial pilot.
- He plays about 250 shows a year for audiences that run the gamut from Bible societies to Hell's Angels chapters.
- She was also the president of a female chapter of the Hell's Angels bikers club.
- There are now nearly 600 Hell's Angels in 34 chapters across the country.
chapter and verse
- An exact reference or authority: she can give chapter and verse on current legislationMore example sentences
- Crossing the Line is a real eye opener, with the author providing chapter and verse on the personalities in the sport, both human and equine, and the way trainers, jockeys and owners can and do bend the rules.
- Plenty of tourists or visitors will not know the exact titles of the attractions they are looking for, and why should they know chapter and verse?
- Ask a Scotsman, Irishman or Welshman about their patron saint and the odds are they will give you chapter and verse - along with an exaggerated story about what they did on the last St Andrew's, St Patrick's or St David's Day.
a chapter of accidents
- British A series of unfortunate events: the whole affair has been a chapter of accidents from start to finishMore example sentences
- ‘The life of each of us is a chapter of accidents,’ Gray claims, and we are no less predisposed to genocide than we are to art, medicine or prayer.
- Scorched, soaked and scavenged, Robinson's paintings are a testimony to modern life as a chapter of accidents, where menace mingles with grief, and aggression with abjection.
- In what was described as a chapter of accidents, firemen had to break office windows to gain access to three Land Rovers at the terminal.
Latin capitulum literally meant ‘little head’ from caput, but could also be used to mean, among other things, ‘a heading, a section of writing, a division of a book’. This is the origin of our word chapter, though the immediate source was Old French chapitre. If you want chapter and verse for a statement or piece of information, you want to be given an exact reference or authority for it. The phrase originally referred to the numbering of passages in the Bible. See also capital
Words that rhyme with chapteradaptor, captor, raptor
noun[mass noun] US
- Often companies wait too long to file for Chapter 11, because most managers see it as a failure.
- But worries about the high cost of bankruptcy have kept some companies out of Chapter 11.
- A few months later, it filed for Chapter 11 and moved its base of operations to Colorado.
With allusion to chapter 11 of the US bankruptcy code.
Definition of chapter in:
- US English dictionary
Entry from US English dictionary
- Already, more than 60% of people who file under Chapter 13 don't complete their plans, meaning they could lose their homes and cars.
- When most companies file Chapter 13, tangible assets are sold - often to competitors, and usually for pennies on the dollar.
- Instead, more people would be required to file under Chapter 13, which requires you to repay at least part of what you owe over several years.
With allusion to Chapter 13 of the US bankruptcy code.
Entry from US English dictionary
- Individuals who file under Chapter 7 now will still be able to use the old rules, which is why there's been a rush to the courthouse.
- On Monday, he had decided to file for Chapter 7 at the end of the week.
- Under Chapter 7, a trustee is appointed by the court to liquidate a debtor's assets.
With allusion to Chapter 7 of the US bankruptcy code.
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