He rebuffed calls to institute the death penalty, and his last term as governor ended in his defeat.
The institute for American Values is known as a conservative group.
It belongs to the Clark institute in Williamstown, Mass., and is now in the little Piero show at the Frick Collection in New York.
Case in point: The sanctions that the European Union is poised to institute against West Bank settlements.
A recently released report by the institute of Medicine (IOM) says maybe not.
It must have been about this time that the Annual Meeting of the institute took place.
No, sir; no boy belonging to the institute is allowed to eat cake on the premises.
He was made a member of the institute of France, and nominated a correspondent in the class of the fine arts, in the year 1810.
They dared not return to the institute, fearing that their plan might be discovered.
Circulatory Changes likewise occur as the heart becomes affected, making it necessary to institute some dietary measures at once.
early 14c., "to establish in office, appoint," from Latin institutus, past participle of instituere "to set up," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + statuere "establish, to cause to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand," with derivatives meaning "place or thing that is standing" (see stet). General sense of "set up, found, introduce" first attested late 15c. Related: Instituted; instituting.
1510s, "purpose, design," from institute (v.). From 1540s as "an established law." The sense of "organization, society" is from 1828, borrowed from French Institut national des Sciences et des Arts, established 1795 to replace the royal academies, from Latin institutum, neuter past participle of instituere.