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Greatest in power, authority, or rank; paramount or dominant.
Greatest in importance, degree, significance, character, or achievement.
Ultimate; final: the supreme sacrifice.
[Latin suprēmus, superlative of superus, upper, from super, over.]
supremely su·preme'ly adv.
Official assembly with judicial authority to hear and determine disputes in particular cases. In early judicial tribunals, judges sat in enclosures (courts in an architectural sense), and lawyers and the general public remained outside a bar (hence the term bar in legal contexts). Modern British courts are divided into those trying criminal cases and those trying civil cases; a second distinction is made between inferior courts, or courts of first instance, and superior courts, or courts of appeal. In the U.S. each state has its own system of courts, usually consisting of a superior (appellate) court, trial courts of general jurisdiction, and specialized courts (e.g., probate courts). The U.S. also has a system of federal courts, established to adjudicate distinctively national questions and cases not appropriately tried in state courts. At the apex of the national system is the Supreme Court of the United States. The secondary level consists of the United States Courts of Appeals. United States District Courts form the tertiary level. Crimes committed by military figures may be tried in a court-martial. In the past, ecclesiastical courts had broad jurisdiction. See also International Court of Justice; judiciary.
- A person who inherits or is entitled by law or by the terms of a will to inherit the estate of another.
- A person who succeeds or is in line to succeed to a hereditary rank, title, or office.
- One who receives or is expected to receive a heritage, as of ideas, from a predecessor.
[Middle English, from Anglo-Norman, from Latin hērēs
- An ornamental circlet or head covering, often made of precious metal set with jewels and worn as a symbol of sovereignty.
- often Crown
- The power, position, or empire of a monarch or of a state governed by constitutional monarchy.
The monarch as head of state.
A distinction or reward for achievement, especially a title signifying championship in a sport.
Something resembling a diadem in shape.
A coin stamped with a crown or crowned head on one side.
(Abbr. cr.) A silver coin formerly used in Great Britain and worth five shillings.
Any one of several coins, such as the koruna, the krona, or the krone, having a name that means "crown."
The top or highest part of the head.
The head itself.
The top or upper part of a hat.
The highest point or summit.
The highest, primary, or most valuable part, attribute, or state: considered the rare Turkish stamp the crown of their collection.
The part of a tooth that is covered by enamel and projects beyond the gum line.
An artificial substitute for the natural crown of a tooth.
Nautical. The lowest part of an anchor, where the arms are joined to the shank.
Architecture. The highest portion of an arch, including the keystone.
The upper part of a tree, which includes the branches and leaves.
The part of a plant, usually at ground level, where the stem and roots merge.
The persistent, mostly underground base of a perennial herb.
See corona (sense 5).
The crest of an animal, especially of a bird.
The portion of a cut gem above the girdle.
v., crowned, crown·ing, crowns.
- To put a crown or garland on the head of.
- To invest with regal power; enthrone.
- To confer honor, dignity, or reward upon.
- To surmount or be the highest part of.
- To form the crown, top, or chief ornament of.
- To bring to completion or successful conclusion; consummate: crowned the event with a lavish reception.
- Dentistry. To put a crown on (a tooth).
- Games. To make (a piece in checkers that has reached the last row) into a king by placing another piece upon it.
- Informal. To hit on the head.
To reach a stage in labor when a large segment of the fetal scalp is visible at the vaginal orifice. Used of a fetus.
[Middle English crowne, from Anglo-Norman coroune, from Latin corōna, wreath, garland, crown, from Greek korōnē, anything curved, kind of crown, from korōnos, curved.
- A chair occupied by an exalted personage, such as a sovereign or bishop, on state or ceremonial occasions, often situated on a dais and sometimes having a canopy and ornate decoration.
- A personage who occupies a throne.
- The power, dignity, or rank of such a personage; sovereignty.
- thrones Christianity. The third of the nine orders of angels in medieval angelology.
tr. & intr.v., throned, thron·ing, thrones.
To install in or occupy a throne.
[Middle English, alteration of trone, from Old French, from Latin thronus, from Greek thronos.]Anointed
tr.v., a·noint·ed, a·noint·ing, a·noints.
- To apply oil, ointment, or a similar substance to.
- To put oil on during a religious ceremony as a sign of sanctification or consecration.
- To choose by or as if by divine intervention.
[Middle English enointen, from Old French enoint, past participle of enoindre, from Latin inunguere, inūnct- : in-, on; see in-2 + unguere, to smear.]
- The act or process of interpreting.
- A result of interpreting.
- An explanation or conceptualization by a critic of a work of literature, painting, music, or other art form; an exegesis.
- A performer's distinctive personal version of a song, dance, piece of music, or role; a rendering.
Opinion regarding a set of facts. A degree of subjectivity is involved on the part of the individual, based on his or her experience, personality, and biases. For example, after performing a detailed analysis of the financial statements of a company, two financial analysts may differ in their perceptions of what the market price of the company's stock should be.
An enclosure in which energy in a nonthermal form is converted to heat, especially such an enclosure in which heat is generated by the combustion of a suitable fuel.
An intensely hot place: the furnace of the sun; an attic room that is a furnace in the summer.
A severe test or trial: endured the furnace of his friends' blame after the accident.
[Middle English, from Old French fornais, from Latin fornāx, fornāc-, oven.]
A magma chamber is a large underground pool of molten rock found beneath the surface of the Earth. The molten rock in such a chamber is under great pressure, and given enough time, that pressure can gradually fracture the rock around it creating outlets for the magma. If it finds a way to the surface, then the result will be a volcanic eruption; consequently many volcanoes are situated over magma chambers.
- A stupid or silly person; a dolt.
- A person whose mental acumen is well below par.
- A person of moderate to severe mental retardation having a mental age of from three to seven years and generally being capable of some degree of communication and performance of simple tasks under supervision. The term belongs to a classification system no longer in use and is now considered offensive.
- adj. also im·be·cil·ic (ĭm'bə-sĭl'ĭk)
- Stupid; silly.
- Well below par in mental acumen.
[From obsolete French imbécille, weak, feeble, from Old French, from Latin imbēcillus : in-, not; see in-1 + possibly bacillum, staff, diminutive of baculum, rod.]
Chief Imbecile plus 8 Associates
Once upon a time there lived one Chief Imbecile plus 8 more Associate Imbeciles who have been crowned to reign on the throne of our U.S. Supreme Court.
Persons would bring his or her case to our U.S. Supreme Court to settle their disputes once and for all.
Right half of the 8 Associate Imbeciles would vote yea!
Left half of the 8 Associate Imbeciles would vote nay!
Chief Imbecile would cast the deciding vote to break the tie.
United States of America had grown divided or split in half right down the middle of the seam.
One among the 8 Associate Imbeciles has grown tired and weary after enduring years sitting on the throne deciding cases.
He or she has submitted his or her resignation to our U.S. President.
President of the United States has begun to vet other Imbeciles in line to replace the Imbecile about to leave the throne.
Ladies and Gentlemen of Congress I wish to introduce to you my choice of Imbecile to replace the Imbecile about to resign, whom I feel will serve well to divide our nation deeper in half.
Congress has convened a public hearing to interrogate our U.S. President's new prospective appointee.
Sir/Madame, we are here today to discover whether you plan to sit to the right or to the left of the throne.
Further we wish to scrutinize your record on the bench to see how many cases you have ruled upon and the types of opinion you have written.
Ladies and gentlemen of Congress, I have years of experience deciding cases and writing opinions. None is more opinionated than myself!
Moral of my story is: It takes an imbecile to appoint another imbecile. When one imbecile has appointed another imbecile to sit on the throne of God's grace, then rest assured our entire nation will remain split in half due to the idiotic opinions of each imbecile our President has appointed.Rule 33 Interrogatories to Parties
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court commands eminent authority to interpret U.S. Constitution
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court has been delegated lifetime appointment
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION No other government office has lifetime appointment
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION President of United States doesn't have lifetime appointment
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Congress doesn't have lifetime appointment
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Senate doesn't have lifetime appointment
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION God is a supreme being with supreme power
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme power must be vested in godly persons
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme authority means there is none higher
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court is the highest legal authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION President is the highest legal authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Congress is the highest legal authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Senate is the highest legal authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court has eminent interpretive authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION President has eminent interpretive authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Congress has eminent interpretive authority
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Laws require interpretation prior to enforcement
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Enforcing laws prior to interpretation is unconstitutional
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court is obligated to interpret the letter of the law
- [ ] FACT [ ] FICTION Supreme Court is obligated to interpret the Spirit of the law
Prison is like a furnace of burning fire erected here on Earth for mankind.
Any person that has gone to prison has in fact walked through a burning fire.
Strong willed person serving God will survive Earth's burning fire.
Weak willed person serving the devil will be consumed by Earth's burning fire.
Supreme Court Justice haven't experienced walking through Earth's burning fire.
Neither he nor she can empathize with a person that has walked through Earth's burning fire.
God has built a burning fire beneath the Earth called the Magma Chamber.
Supreme Court Justices who have condemned God's people to walk through Earth's burning fire will suffer eternal damnation in hell!
Amen!Ge40:5 And they dreamed a dream both of them, each man his dream in one night each man according to the interpretation of his dream, the butler and baker of the king of Egypt, which [were] bound in prison.
Dan3:20 And he commanded the most mighty men that [were] in his army to bind Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego, [and] to cast [them] into the burning fiery furnace.
Gen40:12 And Joseph said unto him, This [is] the interpretation of it: The three branches are three days.
Dan7:9 I beheld till the thrones were cast down, and the Ancient days did sit, whose garment [was] white as snow, and the hair of his head like pure wool: his throne [was like] the fiery flame, [and] his wheels [as] burning fire.
Rev19:20 And the beast was taken, and with him the false prophet that wrought miracles before him, with which he deceived them that had received the mark of the beast, and them that worshiped his image. These both were cast into a lake of fire burning with brimstone.
Rev20:10 And the devil that deceived them was cast into the lake of fire and brimstone, where the beast and false prophet [are], and shall be tormented day and night for ever and ever.
Last edited by stanleyg5; 07-18-2010 at 07:32 AM. Reason: modification
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