Search result for

civil law

(20 entries)
(0.0208 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -civil law-, *civil law*
English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
civil lawn. กฎหมายแพ่ง

English-Thai: Nontri Dictionary
CIVIL civil law(n) กฎหมายแพ่ง

อังกฤษ-ไทย: ศัพท์บัญญัติราชบัณฑิตยสถาน [เชื่อมโยงจาก royin.go.th แบบอัตโนมัติและผ่านการปรับแก้]
civil lawกฎหมายแพ่ง [รัฐศาสตร์ ๑๗ ส.ค. ๒๕๔๔]
civil lawกฎหมายแพ่ง [นิติศาสตร์ ๑๑ มี.ค. ๒๕๔๕]

อังกฤษ-ไทย: คลังศัพท์ไทย โดย สวทช.
Civil lawกฎหมายแพ่ง [เศรษฐศาสตร์]
Civil lawกฎหมายแพ่ง [TU Subject Heading]
Civil law systemsซีวิลลอร์ [TU Subject Heading]

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
A couple of lawyers who dabble in civil lawsuits.ทนายกฏหมายแพ่งสองสามคน Don't Walk on the Grass (2009)
Isn't it true the victims' families have filed a civil lawsuit?จริงหรือเปล่าคะที่ครอบครัวของผู้ตาย ได้ยื่นฟ้องเรียกค่าเสียหาย? Take It! (2010)

Thai-English: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
กฎหมายแพ่ง[N] civil law, See also: law of private rights, Example: สัมปทานมีลักษณะเป็นสัญญาที่มีเงื่อนไข ข้อตกลงมากมายทั้งในแง่กฎหมายมหาชน กฎหมายแพ่ง และแนวทางปฎิบัติในวงการธุรกิจ, Count unit: ข้อ, Thai definition: กฎหมายที่วางระเบียบความเกี่ยวพันระหว่างบุคคล เกี่ยวกับสถานภาพสิทธิและ หน้าที่ ของบุคคล ตามกฎหมาย เช่น กฎหมายว่าด้วยนิติกรรม ละเมิดทรัพย์สิน ครอบครัว มรดก

Thai-English-French: Volubilis Dictionary 1.0
การลงโทษในกฎหมายแพ่ง[n. exp.] (kān longthōt nai kotmāi phaeng) EN: punishment in civil law   
กฎหมายแพ่ง[n. exp.] (kotmāi phaeng) EN: civil law ; law of private rights   FR: code civil [m] ; droit civil [m]
ทางแพ่ง[adj.] (thāng phaeng ) EN: under civil law   

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
市民法[しみんほう, shiminhou] (n) civil law [Add to Longdo]
大陸法[たいりくほう, tairikuhou] (n) (See 市民法) civil law; continental law [Add to Longdo]
民法[みんぽう, minpou] (n) civil law; civil code; (P) [Add to Longdo]

Chinese-English: CC-CEDICT Dictionary
民法[mín fǎ, ㄇㄧㄣˊ ㄈㄚˇ, ] civil law [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Law \Law\ (l[add]), n. [OE. lawe, laghe, AS. lagu, from the root
     of E. lie: akin to OS. lag, Icel. l["o]g, Sw. lag, Dan. lov;
     cf. L. lex, E. legal. A law is that which is laid, set, or
     fixed; like statute, fr. L. statuere to make to stand. See
     {Lie} to be prostrate.]
     1. In general, a rule of being or of conduct, established by
        an authority able to enforce its will; a controlling
        regulation; the mode or order according to which an agent
        or a power acts.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: A law may be universal or particular, written or
           unwritten, published or secret. From the nature of the
           highest laws a degree of permanency or stability is
           always implied; but the power which makes a law, or a
           superior power, may annul or change it.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 These are the statutes and judgments and laws,
                 which the Lord made.               --Lev. xxvi.
                                                    46.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 The law of thy God, and the law of the King.
                                                    --Ezra vii.
                                                    26.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 As if they would confine the Interminable . . .
                 Who made our laws to bind us, not himself.
                                                    --Milton.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 His mind his kingdom, and his will his law.
                                                    --Cowper.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. In morals: The will of God as the rule for the disposition
        and conduct of all responsible beings toward him and
        toward each other; a rule of living, conformable to
        righteousness; the rule of action as obligatory on the
        conscience or moral nature.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. The Jewish or Mosaic code, and that part of Scripture
        where it is written, in distinction from the {gospel};
        hence, also, the Old Testament. Specifically: the first
        five books of the bible, called also {Torah}, {Pentatech},
        or {Law of Moses}.
        [1913 Webster +PJC]
  
              What things soever the law saith, it saith to them
              who are under the law . . . But now the
              righteousness of God without the law is manifested,
              being witnessed by the law and the prophets. --Rom.
                                                    iii. 19, 21.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. In human government:
        (a) An organic rule, as a constitution or charter,
            establishing and defining the conditions of the
            existence of a state or other organized community.
        (b) Any edict, decree, order, ordinance, statute,
            resolution, judicial, decision, usage, etc., or
            recognized, and enforced, by the controlling
            authority.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     5. In philosophy and physics: A rule of being, operation, or
        change, so certain and constant that it is conceived of as
        imposed by the will of God or by some controlling
        authority; as, the law of gravitation; the laws of motion;
        the law heredity; the laws of thought; the laws of cause
        and effect; law of self-preservation.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. In mathematics: The rule according to which anything, as
        the change of value of a variable, or the value of the
        terms of a series, proceeds; mode or order of sequence.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     7. In arts, works, games, etc.: The rules of construction, or
        of procedure, conforming to the conditions of success; a
        principle, maxim; or usage; as, the laws of poetry, of
        architecture, of courtesy, or of whist.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. Collectively, the whole body of rules relating to one
        subject, or emanating from one source; -- including
        usually the writings pertaining to them, and judicial
        proceedings under them; as, divine law; English law; Roman
        law; the law of real property; insurance law.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     9. Legal science; jurisprudence; the principles of equity;
        applied justice.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Reason is the life of the law; nay, the common law
              itself is nothing else but reason.    --Coke.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Law is beneficence acting by rule.    --Burke.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              And sovereign Law, that state's collected will
              O'er thrones and globes elate,
              Sits empress, crowning good, repressing ill. --Sir
                                                    W. Jones.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     10. Trial by the laws of the land; judicial remedy;
         litigation; as, to go law.
         [1913 Webster]
  
               When every case in law is right.     --Shak.
         [1913 Webster]
  
               He found law dear and left it cheap. --Brougham.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     11. An oath, as in the presence of a court. [Obs.] See {Wager
         of law}, under {Wager}.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     {Avogadro's law} (Chem.), a fundamental conception, according
        to which, under similar conditions of temperature and
        pressure, all gases and vapors contain in the same volume
        the same number of ultimate molecules; -- so named after
        Avogadro, an Italian scientist. Sometimes called
        {Amp[`e]re's law}.
  
     {Bode's law} (Astron.), an approximative empirical expression
        of the distances of the planets from the sun, as follows:
        -- Mer. Ven. Earth. Mars. Aste. Jup. Sat. Uran. Nep. 4 4 4
        4 4 4 4 4 4 0 3 6 12 24 48 96 192 384 -- -- -- -- -- -- --
        --- --- 4 7 10 16 28 52 100 196 388 5.9 7.3 10 15.2 27.4
        52 95.4 192 300 where each distance (line third) is the
        sum of 4 and a multiple of 3 by the series 0, 1, 2, 4, 8,
        etc., the true distances being given in the lower line.
  
     {Boyle's law} (Physics), an expression of the fact, that when
        an elastic fluid is subjected to compression, and kept at
        a constant temperature, the product of the pressure and
        volume is a constant quantity, i. e., the volume is
        inversely proportioned to the pressure; -- known also as
        {Mariotte's law}, and the {law of Boyle and Mariotte}.
  
     {Brehon laws}. See under {Brehon}.
  
     {Canon law}, the body of ecclesiastical law adopted in the
        Christian Church, certain portions of which (for example,
        the law of marriage as existing before the Council of
        Tent) were brought to America by the English colonists as
        part of the common law of the land. --Wharton.
  
     {Civil law}, a term used by writers to designate Roman law,
        with modifications thereof which have been made in the
        different countries into which that law has been
        introduced. The civil law, instead of the {common law},
        prevails in the State of Louisiana. --Wharton.
  
     {Commercial law}. See {Law merchant} (below).
  
     {Common law}. See under {Common}.
  
     {Criminal law}, that branch of jurisprudence which relates to
        crimes.
  
     {Ecclesiastical law}. See under {Ecclesiastical}.
  
     {Grimm's law} (Philol.), a statement (propounded by the
        German philologist Jacob Grimm) of certain regular changes
        which the primitive Indo-European mute consonants,
        so-called (most plainly seen in Sanskrit and, with some
        changes, in Greek and Latin), have undergone in the
        Teutonic languages. Examples: Skr. bh[=a]t[.r], L. frater,
        E. brother, G. bruder; L. tres, E. three, G. drei, Skr.
        go, E. cow, G. kuh; Skr. dh[=a] to put, Gr. ti-qe`-nai, E.
        do, OHG, tuon, G. thun. See also {lautverschiebung}.
  
     {Kepler's laws} (Astron.), three important laws or
        expressions of the order of the planetary motions,
        discovered by John Kepler. They are these: (1) The orbit
        of a planet with respect to the sun is an ellipse, the sun
        being in one of the foci. (2) The areas swept over by a
        vector drawn from the sun to a planet are proportioned to
        the times of describing them. (3) The squares of the times
        of revolution of two planets are in the ratio of the cubes
        of their mean distances.
  
     {Law binding}, a plain style of leather binding, used for law
        books; -- called also {law calf}.
  
     {Law book}, a book containing, or treating of, laws.
  
     {Law calf}. See {Law binding} (above).
  
     {Law day}.
         (a) Formerly, a day of holding court, esp. a court-leet.
         (b) The day named in a mortgage for the payment of the
             money to secure which it was given. [U. S.]
  
     {Law French}, the dialect of Norman, which was used in
        judicial proceedings and law books in England from the
        days of William the Conqueror to the thirty-sixth year of
        Edward III.
  
     {Law language}, the language used in legal writings and
        forms.
  
     {Law Latin}. See under {Latin}.
  
     {Law lords}, peers in the British Parliament who have held
        high judicial office, or have been noted in the legal
        profession.
  
     {Law merchant}, or {Commercial law}, a system of rules by
        which trade and commerce are regulated; -- deduced from
        the custom of merchants, and regulated by judicial
        decisions, as also by enactments of legislatures.
  
     {Law of Charles} (Physics), the law that the volume of a
        given mass of gas increases or decreases, by a definite
        fraction of its value for a given rise or fall of
        temperature; -- sometimes less correctly styled {Gay
        Lussac's law}, or {Dalton's law}.
  
     {Law of nations}. See {International law}, under
        {International}.
  
     {Law of nature}.
         (a) A broad generalization expressive of the constant
             action, or effect, of natural conditions; as, death
             is a law of nature; self-defense is a law of nature.
             See {Law}, 4.
         (b) A term denoting the standard, or system, of morality
             deducible from a study of the nature and natural
             relations of human beings independent of supernatural
             revelation or of municipal and social usages.
  
     {Law of the land}, due process of law; the general law of the
        land.
  
     {Laws of honor}. See under {Honor}.
  
     {Laws of motion} (Physics), three laws defined by Sir Isaac
        Newton: (1) Every body perseveres in its state of rest or
        of moving uniformly in a straight line, except so far as
        it is made to change that state by external force. (2)
        Change of motion is proportional to the impressed force,
        and takes place in the direction in which the force is
        impressed. (3) Reaction is always equal and opposite to
        action, that is to say, the actions of two bodies upon
        each other are always equal and in opposite directions.
  
     {Marine law}, or {Maritime law}, the law of the sea; a branch
        of the law merchant relating to the affairs of the sea,
        such as seamen, ships, shipping, navigation, and the like.
        --Bouvier.
  
     {Mariotte's law}. See {Boyle's law} (above).
  
     {Martial law}.See under {Martial}.
  
     {Military law}, a branch of the general municipal law,
        consisting of rules ordained for the government of the
        military force of a state in peace and war, and
        administered in courts martial. --Kent. --Warren's
        Blackstone.
  
     {Moral law}, the law of duty as regards what is right and
        wrong in the sight of God; specifically, the ten
        commandments given by Moses. See {Law}, 2.
  
     {Mosaic law}, or {Ceremonial law}. (Script.) See {Law}, 3.
  
     {Municipal law}, or {Positive law}, a rule prescribed by the
        supreme power of a state, declaring some right, enforcing
        some duty, or prohibiting some act; -- distinguished from
        {international law} and {constitutional law}. See {Law},
        1.
  
     {Periodic law}. (Chem.) See under {Periodic}.
  
     {Roman law}, the system of principles and laws found in the
        codes and treatises of the lawmakers and jurists of
        ancient Rome, and incorporated more or less into the laws
        of the several European countries and colonies founded by
        them. See {Civil law} (above).
  
     {Statute law}, the law as stated in statutes or positive
        enactments of the legislative body.
  
     {Sumptuary law}. See under {Sumptuary}.
  
     {To go to law}, to seek a settlement of any matter by
        bringing it before the courts of law; to sue or prosecute
        some one.
  
     {To take the law of}, or {To have the law of}, to bring the
        law to bear upon; as, to take the law of one's neighbor.
        --Addison.
  
     {Wager of law}. See under {Wager}.
  
     Syn: Justice; equity.
  
     Usage: {Law}, {Statute}, {Common law}, {Regulation}, {Edict},
            {Decree}. Law is generic, and, when used with
            reference to, or in connection with, the other words
            here considered, denotes whatever is commanded by one
            who has a right to require obedience. A statute is a
            particular law drawn out in form, and distinctly
            enacted and proclaimed. Common law is a rule of action
            founded on long usage and the decisions of courts of
            justice. A regulation is a limited and often,
            temporary law, intended to secure some particular end
            or object. An edict is a command or law issued by a
            sovereign, and is peculiar to a despotic government. A
            decree is a permanent order either of a court or of
            the executive government. See {Justice}.
            [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Civil \Civ"il\, a. [L. civilis, fr. civis citizen: cf. F. civil.
     See {City}.]
     1. Pertaining to a city or state, or to a citizen in his
        relations to his fellow citizens or to the state; within
        the city or state.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Subject to government; reduced to order; civilized; not
        barbarous; -- said of the community.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              England was very rude and barbarous; for it is but
              even the other day since England grew civil.
                                                    --Spenser.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Performing the duties of a citizen; obedient to
        government; -- said of an individual.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Civil men come nearer the saints of God than others;
              they come within a step or two of heaven. --Preston
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. Having the manners of one dwelling in a city, as opposed
        to those of savages or rustics; polite; courteous;
        complaisant; affable.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: "A civil man now is one observant of slight external
           courtesies in the mutual intercourse between man and
           man; a civil man once was one who fulfilled all the
           duties and obligations flowing from his position as a
           'civis' and his relations to the other members of that
           'civitas.'" --Trench
           [1913 Webster]
  
     5. Pertaining to civic life and affairs, in distinction from
        military, ecclesiastical, or official state.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. Relating to rights and remedies sought by action or suit
        distinct from criminal proceedings.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Civil action}, an action to enforce the rights or redress
        the wrongs of an individual, not involving a criminal
        proceeding.
  
     {Civil architecture}, the architecture which is employed in
        constructing buildings for the purposes of civil life, in
        distinction from military and naval architecture, as
        private houses, palaces, churches, etc.
  
     {Civil death}. (Law.) See under {Death}.
  
     {Civil engineering}. See under {Engineering}.
  
     {Civil law}. See under {Law}.
  
     {Civil list}. See under {List}.
  
     {Civil remedy} (Law), that given to a person injured, by
        action, as opposed to a criminal prosecution.
  
     {Civil service}, all service rendered to and paid for by the
        state or nation other than that pertaining to naval or
        military affairs.
  
     {Civil service reform}, the substitution of business
        principles and methods for the spoils system in the
        conduct of the civil service, esp. in the matter of
        appointments to office.
  
     {Civil state}, the whole body of the laity or citizens not
        included under the military, maritime, and ecclesiastical
        states.
  
     {Civil suit}. Same as {Civil action}.
  
     {Civil war}. See under {War}.
  
     {Civil year}. See under {Year}.
        [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  civil law
      n 1: the body of laws established by a state or nation for its
           own regulation [ant: {international law}, {law of nations}]
      2: the legal code of ancient Rome; codified under Justinian; the
         basis for many modern systems of civil law [syn: {Roman law},
         {Justinian code}, {civil law}, {jus civile}]

Are you satisfied with the result?


Discussions

Go to Top