noun, plural sig·na·to·ries.
- signature loan,
- signature tune,
- signed english
Origin of signatory
Examples from the Web for signatories
Which may explain why, with less than a week left in its petition drive, FRC had yet to crack 10,000 signatories.
Signatories of the most recent letter rose yesterday in objection, for now, at least, to new sanctions.
An extradition pact assumes that the signatories play by similar rules of justice and have similar values.Putin Toys With Obama as Syria Burns and Snowden Runs Free|Garry Kasparov|July 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
On June 20, 1999, we published the letter as a full-page ad in The New York Times with 99 Senate signatories.
It's early days yet, so it has only about 2,000 signatories so far.
De Wet was one of the signatories to the peace of Vereeniging, and had since held Ministerial office.The Annual Register 1914|Anonymous
As early as the Council of Nicæa, 325, a Gothic bishop is mentioned among the signatories to the decrees.Rumanian Bird and Beast Stories|Anonymous
The signatories of the peace of Constance were divided between leaguers and imperialists.
No presents had been sent to the Missionary to distribute amongst the signatories.The Treaty of Waitangi|T. Lindsay Buick
That this interpretation is not unwarranted is shown by the explanation given by one of the signatories of the Majority Report.English Poor Law Policy|Sidney Webb
noun plural -ries
Word Origin for signatory
1640s, "used in sealing," from Latin signatorius "of sealing," from signatus, past participle of signare "to sign" (see sign (v.)). Noun sense of "one who signs" (a treaty, etc.) first recorded 1866.