- juristic act,
- juristic person,
- jury box,
- jury is still out, the,
- jury process
Origin of juror
Examples from the Web for juror
The juror is said to have invoked common sense in the face of the statutes as codified by the State of Illinois.
Even so, at least one juror apparently balked at convicting a man for violating wildlife protection laws by protecting wildlife.
“The government witnesses were not believable,” a juror said afterward.The Killer Klansman’s Missing Years as a Federal Informant|Michael Daly|April 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They, according to one juror, who spoke to Nightline, believed Dunn had no recourse but to shoot.Michael Dunn, Jordan Davis, and America's Racist Heritage|Jamelle Bouie|February 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
That juror suggested that Martin “played a huge role” in his own death.
He elected his own magistrates, and might himself serve as city-ruler, as juror, or as judge.The Unseen World and Other Essays|John Fiske
His disqualification as an elector and as a juror discredits him as a witness.The Disfranchisement of the Negro|John L. Love
One juror, indeed, raised an objection, as he had to go to do business in Scotland.The Sign of Silence|William Le Queux
Nothing is more unfortunate than to bestow attention upon a particular juryman: that is to flirt with a juror.The Man in Court|Frederic DeWitt Wells
The one, put to me in my official capacity as juror, is this: "Did Greatheart aid the woman?"Speeches, Addresses, and Occasional Sermons, Volume 3 (of 3)|Theodore Parker
Word Origin for juror
c.1300 (attested from late 12c. in Anglo-Latin), from Anglo-French jurour (late 13c.; Old French jureor), from Latin iuratorem (nominative iurator) "swearer," agent noun from iurare "to swear" (see jury (n.)).