bill of rights significado, bill of rights definición | diccionario de inglés definición

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Bill of Rights

A Bill of Rights is a written list of citizens' rights which is usually part of the constitution of a country.      n-sing  
Traducción diccionario Collins Inglés Cobuild  
bill     ( bills    plural & 3rd person present)   ( billing    present participle)   ( billed    past tense & past participle  )
1       n-count   A bill is a written statement of money that you owe for goods or services.  
They couldn't afford to pay the bills..., He paid his bill for the newspapers promptly., bills.     
2       verb   If you bill someone for goods or services you have provided them with, you give or send them a bill stating how much money they owe you for these goods or services.  
no cont  
Are you going to bill me for this?      V n for n, Also V n  
3       n-sing   The bill in a restaurant is a piece of paper on which the price of the meal you have just eaten is written and which you are given before you pay.  
  (BRIT)   the N  
in AM, use check     
4       n-count   A bill is a piece of paper money.  
  (AM)   usu supp N  
...a large quantity of US dollar bills.     
in BRIT, use note     
5       n-count   In government, a bill is a formal statement of a proposed new law that is discussed and then voted on.  
usu sing, usu with supp  
This is the toughest crime bill that Congress has passed in a decade..., The bill was approved by a large majority.     
6       n-sing   The bill of a show or concert is a list of the entertainers who will take part in it.  
7       verb   If someone is billedto appear in a particular show, it has been advertised that they are going to be in it.  
usu passive  
She was billed to play the Red Queen in Snow White.      be V-ed to-inf  
  billing      n-uncount   usu with supp  
...their quarrels over star billing.     
8       verb   If you bill a person or event as a particular thing, you advertise them in a way that makes people think they have particular qualities or abilities.  
They bill it as Britain's most exciting museum.      V n as n  
9       n-count   A bird's bill is its beak.  
    Private Member's Bill  
11    If you say that someone or something fits the bill or fills the bill, you mean that they are suitable for a particular job or purpose.  
fit the bill/fill the bill      phrase   V inflects  
If you fit the bill, send a CV to Rebecca Rees.     
12    If you have to foot the billfor something, you have to pay for it.  
foot the bill      phrase   V inflects  
Who is footing the bill for her extravagant holiday?     

bill of fare        ( bills of fare    plural  ) The bill of fare at a restaurant is a list of the food for a meal from which you may choose what you want to eat.  
OLD-FASHIONED      n-count   (=menu)  
Bill of Rights     
A Bill of Rights is a written list of citizens' rights which is usually part of the constitution of a country.      n-sing  
double bill        ( double bills    plural  ) , double-bill   A double bill is a theatre or cinema performance in which there are two shows on the programme.      n-count   oft N of n  
Private Member's Bill        ( Private Members' Bills    plural  ) In Britain, a Private Member's Bill is a law that is proposed by a Member of Parliament acting as an individual rather than as a member of his or her political party.      n-count  

Traducción diccionario Collins Inglés Cobuild  




1    account, charges, invoice, note of charge, reckoning, score, statement, tally  
2    advertisement, broadsheet, bulletin, circular, handbill, handout, leaflet, notice, placard, playbill, poster  
3    agenda, card, catalogue, inventory, list, listing, programme, roster, schedule, syllabus  
4    measure, piece of legislation, projected law, proposal  
5    charge, debit, figure, invoice, reckon, record  
6    advertise, announce, give advance notice of, post  

Diccionario de inglés sinónimos  

Diccionario colaborativo     Inglés Cobuild
an activist fighting for civil rights
used also as an adjective to suggest that something is suitable for a romantic experience: bill and coo hotel; bill and coo restaurant
rules concerning what people are owed to or allowed of, according to ethical principles of freedom and applied in society
proprietary rights over virtual assets
booklet, brochure, catalogue, details of bill
The ridiculous character of a religious concept or doctrine; formed from "religion" and "ridiculous", popularized by Bill Maher.
[Hum.];[Iron.];[Pej.];[Rel.] Word formed from "religion" and "ridiculous", popularized by Bill Maher: "The concepts of vicarious redemption and sacrifice are religulous."
(in neomarxist thought) the third main exploitive social class: The bourgeoisie of innovation. The members of the innovoisie have usually human innovating capital. They receive (as individuals) copyrights or patent rights and consume more than the world GDP. (neologism 1996 Yanick Toutain)
The rights of ownership and power for transference of one’s web assets belong to the individual.
a digital method to shift or attribute the ownership and rights of online access to one’s online assts to another.
A set of collection of one’s internet assets or value gathered in order to assist transfer of online rights.
expression referring to the belief that those who hold the power are entitled to anything
legal exclusive right of a person in pure virtual property which he can dispose of with its free will.
be exactly right
[Fam.] Ex.: Her guess was right on the money.
all right; runing smoothly
[Slang];[UK] Everything is tickety-boo with building our new house; soon we will move in.
all right; good, OK, satisfactory
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