What does the word Charta mean?

Usage examples for Charta

  1. " A very pleasing and charitable and devout and virtuous testament or will, Mistress Merrylack," said Mr. Bossolton; " and in a time when anarchy with gigantic strides does devastate and devour and harm the good old customs of our ancestors and forefathers, and tramples with its poisonous breath the Magna Charta and the glorious revolution, it is beautiful, ay, and sweet, mark you, Mrs. Merrylack, to behold a gentleman of the aristocratic classes or grades supporting the institutions of his country with such remarkable energy of sentiments and with- and with, Mistress Merrylack, with sentiments of such remarkable energy." – The Disowned, Complete by Edward Bulwer-Lytton
  2. Epistola, letter, charta, paper, and stilus, are words borrowed from Greek. – Lectures on The Science of Language by Max Müller
  3. Thus, early law was custom; Anglo- Saxon law was free custom; the English lost it under the Conquest; and they got it back because the first Norman kings had to call the council together, which grew into Parliament, which then, in voting their aids or taxes, demanded their " old liberties"; and finally, after getting Magna Charta, after getting all their old Saxon liberties back, by easy transition, they began to say: " We would make certain regulations, ordinances, laws of our own"; though we have not yet got to the time where the notion of making new law, as a statute is now understood, existed. – Popular Law-making by Frederic Jesup Stimson

Each person working in the medical industry sometimes needs to know how to define a word from medical terminology. For example - how to explain Charta? Here you can see the medical definition for Charta. Medical-dictionary.cc is your online dictionary, full of medical definitions.