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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
access, account, adit, admission, admittance, adversaria, adversary, aide-memoire, air lock, annotation, approach, arrival, booking, candidate, cataloging, chronicling, coming in, competitor, contestant, corridor, credit, debit, docket, door, doorway, double entry, enlistment, enrollment, entering, entrance, entrance hall, entranceway, entrant, entree, entryway, favorite, footnote, foyer, galilee, gangplank, gangway, hall, impanelment, import, importation, importing, in, income, incoming, indexing, infiltration, ingoing, ingress, ingression, inlet, input, inscribing, inscription, insertion, insinuation, intake, interpenetration, introduction, introgression, intrusion, inventorying, item, jotting, leakage, listing, lobby, logging, marginal note, marginalia, matriculation, means of access, memo, memoir, memorandum, memorial, minute, minutes, mudder, narthex, notation, note, open arms, open door, opening, opponent, participant, passage, passageway, penetration, percolation, plate horse, plater, player, pole horse, pony, portal, portico, posting, propylaeum, race horse, racer, reception, record, record keeping, recordation, recording, register, registration, registry, reminder, rival, scholia, scholium, seepage, single entry, stable, stake horse, staker, starter, steeplechaser, stoa, string, tabulation, threshold, vestibule, way, way in
Dictionary Results for entry:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    n 1: an item inserted in a written record
    2: the act of beginning something new; "they looked forward to
       the debut of their new product line" [syn: introduction,
       debut, first appearance, launching, unveiling,
    3: a written record of a commercial transaction [syn: entry,
       accounting entry, ledger entry]
    4: something (manuscripts or architectural plans and models or
       estimates or works of art of all genres etc.) submitted for
       the judgment of others (as in a competition); "several of his
       submissions were rejected by publishers"; "what was the date
       of submission of your proposal?" [syn: submission, entry]
    5: something that provides access (to get in or get out); "they
       waited at the entrance to the garden"; "beggars waited just
       outside the entryway to the cathedral" [syn: entrance,
       entranceway, entryway, entry, entree]
    6: the act of entering; "she made a grand entrance" [syn:
       entrance, entering, entry, ingress, incoming]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Entry \En"try\, n.; pl. Entries. [OE. entree, entre, F.
   entr['e]e, fr. entrer to enter. See Enter, and cf.
   1. The act of entering or passing into or upon; entrance;
      ingress; hence, beginnings or first attempts; as, the
      entry of a person into a house or city; the entry of a
      river into the sea; the entry of air into the blood; an
      entry upon an undertaking.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. The act of making or entering a record; a setting down in
      writing the particulars, as of a transaction; as, an entry
      of a sale; also, that which is entered; an item.
      [1913 Webster]

            A notary made an entry of this act.   --Bacon.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. That by which entrance is made; a passage leading into a
      house or other building, or to a room; a vestibule; an
      adit, as of a mine.
      [1913 Webster]

            A straight, long entry to the temple led. --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. (Com.) The exhibition or depositing of a ship's papers at
      the customhouse, to procure license to land goods; or the
      giving an account of a ship's cargo to the officer of the
      customs, and obtaining his permission to land the goods.
      See Enter, v. t., 8, and Entrance, n., 5.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. (Law)
      (a) The actual taking possession of lands or tenements, by
          entering or setting foot on them.
      (b) A putting upon record in proper form and order.
      (c) The act in addition to breaking essential to
          constitute the offense or burglary. --Burrill.
          [1913 Webster]

   Bill of entry. See under Bill.

   Double entry, Single entry. See Bookkeeping.

   Entry clerk (Com.), a clerk who makes the original entries
      of transactions in a business.

   Writ of entry (Law), a writ issued for the purpose of
      obtaining possession of land from one who has unlawfully
      entered and continues in possession. --Bouvier.
      [1913 Webster]

3. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
ENTRY. criminal law. The unlawful breaking into a house, in order to commit 
a crime. In cases of burglary, the least entry with the whole or any part of 
the body, hand, or foot, or with any instrument or weapon, introduced for 
the purpose of committing a felony, is sufficient to complete the offence. 3 
Inst. 64. 

4. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
ENTRY, estates, rights. The taking possession of lands by the legal owner. 
   2. A person having a right of possession may assert it by a peaceable 
entry, and being in possession may retain it, and plead that it is his soil 
and freehold; and this will not break in upon any rule of law respecting the 
mode of obtaining the possession of lands. 3 Term Rep. B. R. 295. When 
another person has taken possession of lands or tenements, and the owner 
peaceably makes an entry thereon, and declares that be thereby takes 
possession of the same, he shall, by this notorious act of ownership, which 
is equal to a feodal investiture, be restored to his original right. 3 Bl. 
Com. 174. 
     3. A right of entry is not assignable at common law. Co. Litt. 214 a. 
As to the law on this subject in the United States, vide Buying of titles; 4 
Kent, Com. 439 2 Hill. Ab. c. 33, Sec. 42 to 52; also, article ReEntry; Bac. 
Ab. Descent, G; 8 Vin. Ab. 441. 
     4. In another sense, entry signifies the going upon another man's lands 
or his tenements. An entry in this sense may be justifiably made on 
another's land or house, first, when the law confers an authority; and 
secondly, when the party has authority in fact. 
     5. First, 1. An officer may enter the close of one against whose person 
or property he is charged with the execution of a writ. In a civil case, the 
officer cannot open (even by unlatching) the outer inlet to a house, as a 
door or window opening into the street 18 Edw. IV., Easter, 19, pl. 4; 
Moore, pl. 917, p. 668 Cooke's case, Wm. Jones, 429; although it has been 
closed for the purpose of excluding him. Cowp. 1. But in a criminal case, a 
constable may break open an outer door to arrest one within suspected of 
felony. 13 Edw. IV., Easter, 4, p. 9. If the outer door or window be open, 
he may enter through it to execute a civil writ; Palin. 52; 5 Rep. 91; and, 
having entered, he may, in every case, if necessary, break open an inner 
door. 1 Brownl. 50. 
     6.-2. The lord may enter to distrain, and go into the house for that 
purpose, the outer door being open. 5 Rep. 91. 
     7.-3. The proprietors of goods or chattels may enter the land of 
another upon which they are placed, and remove them, provided they are there 
without his default; as where his tree has blown down into the adjoining 
close by the wind, or his fruit has fallen from a branch which overhung it. 
20 Vin. Abr. 418. 
     8.-4. If one man is bound to repair bridge, he has a right of entry 
given him by law for that purpose. Moore, 889. 
     9.-5. A creditor has a right to enter the close of his debtor to 
demand the duty owing, though it is not to be rendered there. Cro. Eliz. 
    10.-6. If trees are excepted out of a demise, the lessor has the right 
of entering, to prune or fell them. Cro. Eliz. 17; 11. Rep. 53. 
    11.-7. Every traveller has, by law, the privilege of entering a common 
inn, at all seasonable times, provided the host has sufficient 
accommodation, which, if he has not, it is for him to declare. 
    12.- 8. Ever man may throw down a public nuisance, and a private one may 
be thrown down by the party grieved, and this before an prejudice happens, 
but only from the probability that it may happen. 5 Rep, 102 and see 1 
Brownl. 212; 12 Mod. 510 Wm. Jones, 221; 1 Str. 683. To this end, the abator 
has authority to enter the close in which it stands. See Nuisance. 
    13.-9. An entry may be made on the land of another, to exercise or 
enjoy therein an incorporeal right or hereditament to which he is entitled. 
Hamm. N. P. 172. See general Bouv. Inst. Index, h.t.; 2 Greenl. Ev. Sec. 
627; License. 

5. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
ENTRY, commercial law. The act of setting down the particulars of a sale, or 
other transaction, in a merchant's or tradesman's account books; such 
entries are, in general, prima facie evidence of the sale and delivery, and 
of work, done; but unless the entry be the original one, it is not evidence. 
Vide Original entry. 

6. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
ENTRY, WRIT OF. The name of a writ issued for the purpose of obtaining 
possession of land from one who has entered unlawfully, and continues in 
possession. This is a mere possessor action, and does not decide the right 
of property. 
     2. The writs of entry were commonly brought, where the tenant or 
possessor of the land entered lawfully; that is, without fraud or force; 13 
Edw. I. c. 25; although sometimes they were founded upon an entry made by 
wrong. The forms of these writs are very various, and are adapted to the, 
title and estate of the demandant. Booth enumerates and particularly 
discusses twelve varieties. Real Actions, pp. 175-200. In general they 
contain an averment of the manner in which the defendant entered. At the 
common law these actions could be brought only in the degrees, but the 
Statute of Marlbridge, c. 30; Rob. Dig. 147, cited as c. 29; gave a writ 
adapted to cases beyond the degrees, called a writ of entry in the post. 
Booth, 172, 173. The denomination of these writs by degrees, is derived from 
the circumstance that estates are supposed by the law to pass by degrees 
from one person to another, either by descent or purchase. Similar to this 
idea, or rather corresponding with it, are the gradations of consanguinity, 
indicated by the very common term pedigree. But in reference to the writs of 
entry, the degrees recognized were only two, and the writs were quaintly 
termed writs in the per, and writs in the per and cui. Examples of these 
writs are given in Booth on R. A. pp. 173, 174. The writ in the, per runs 
thus: "Command A, that be render unto B, one messuage, &c., into which he 
has not entry except (per) by &c. The writ in the per and cui contains 
another gradation in the transmission of the estate, and read thus: Command 
A, that he render, &c., one messuage, into which he hath not entry but (per) 
by C, (cui) to whom the aforesaid B demised it for a term of years, now 
expired," &c. 2 Institute, 153; Co. Litt. b, 239, a. Booth, however, makes 
three degrees, by accounting the estate in the per, the second degree. The 
difference is not substantial. If the estate had passed further, either by 
descent or conveyance, it was said to be out of the degrees, and to such 
cases the writ of entry on the. statute of Marlbridge, only, was applicable. 
3 Bl. Com. 181, 182; Report of Com. to Revise Civil Code of Penna. January 
15, 1835, p. 85. Vide Writ of entry. 

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