from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Law.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To perform lexical analysis; to convert a character stream to a token stream as a preliminary to parsing.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Law
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Law: used in various phrases.
- n. An abbreviation of lexicon.
- n. In numismatics, the money standard fixed by imperial or other constituted authority.
"Codex Theodosianus", probably because they were written on parchment sheets bound together in book form, the title lex was given to collections of Roman Law made by order of the barbarian kings for such of their subjects as followed that legislation.
The etymology of the Latin word lex is a subject of controversy.
The lex is still my choice to go to for my twilight fix because I can trust the website.
Apr 30th, 2010 at 10: 34 am skipper: aside from the stated priorities of the website i am inclined to comment on curry hill – while not an expert on indian food, i have curry hill pretty well canvased. bahti on the nw corner of 27th & lex is my favorite of the dine-in set.
I agree - lex is stupid idea. marz lex luther? that fool doesnt even have a power. what's he gona do ... rich someone to death?
Etymologically I think lex is right with the first one.
This can be summed up by the phrase lex orandi, lex credendi, which can be translated freely as meaning that the manner in which the Church worships, lex orandi, must reflect what the Church believes, lex credendi.
u do have a lot to celebrate and to be proud of! the lex is just amazing!
"legal" and "legitimate" come from the Latin word "lex" meaning "law"; meaning, in turn, that in diplomacy as in the world through the looking glass, it is an advantage to be able to believe in two contradictory points of view at the same time.
The word lex followed by a personal name in the feminine gender (Lex