from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of solo.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. pl. of solo.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Italian plural of solo.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Citizenship based on where a person is born, is called jus soli, which is Latin for "right of the soil."
Vitamin D and tocotrienols beauty and inspiration ditto orthotics finally getting meglio soli che male accompagnati the Indian moment happening in my life the nice people at my gym insisting on decent ginger tea, so there!
Those dreading urbanization should remember that though the Kingdom of God first appeared in a temporal Garden, at the end of the book it is established in an eternal City. (paraphrase, James M. Boice) soli Deo gloria
Most countries that have adopted the civil law system (e.g. Korea, Japan) follow this citizenship rule and do not have jus soli citizenship, nor does, for example, Saudi Arabia.
Jus soli citizenship is practiced by nearly every country in the Western Hemisphere including the United States.
When the framers defined “subject to the jurisdiction thereof” as meaning “the same jurisdiction in extent and quality as applies to every citizen of the United States now” sure did not sound like they wanted to adopt jus soli.
Jus soli was the primary means for extending citizenship to a countries own citizens, but was never popular for extending citizenship to strangers.
J. Aldridge: Jus soli was the primary means for extending citizenship to a countries own citizens, but was never popular for extending citizenship to strangers.
British jus soli nationality existed since before the time of William Blackstone up through 1983.
In 1983, the U.K. (that is, the country proper, not the various overseas territories) changed from strict jus soli citizenship to requiring that one of the parents be a citizen or permanent resident of the U.K.