View synonyms for stipulation


[ stip-yuh-ley-shuhn ]


  1. a condition, demand, or promise in an agreement or contract.
  2. the act of stipulating. stipulate.

Discover More

Other Words From

  • nonstip·u·lation noun
  • restip·u·lation noun

Discover More

Word History and Origins

Origin of stipulation1

First recorded in 1545–55, stipulation is from the Latin word stipulātiōn- (stem of stipulātiō ). See stipulate 1, -ion

Discover More

Example Sentences

In an effort to ensure the federal money is distributed equitably, local governments have imposed a patchwork of stipulations.

From Time

“The president and regents try to address this necessarily deliberative process as quickly as possible, even without stipulations on timing,” said UC Office of the President communications specialist Stett Holbrook.

In addition to opposing payments to publishers in order to link to them within the main search results, Google has also objected to these other Code stipulations.

Instacart said it will provide both in-store shoppers and contractors with a $25 stipend if they get vaccinated, with the stipulation that they must have completed five deliveries in the last 30 days.

From Eater

To try them legally — an important stipulation for Young — she would have to look abroad.

His one stipulation before okaying a poster of his Jockey ad, for example, was that all proceeds go to cystic fibrosis.

He had one stipulation: nothing in his home could be touched or rearranged.

The stipulation likely to be most widely felt is what experts are calling an effective shutdown of medication abortions.

The stipulation that Ai cannot talk to media is part of what technically is called "obtaining a guarantee pending a trial".

And any stipulation on how to spend the money is unlikely this time around, too.

But why, thought Aristide, did he not at once consent to sell the papers on the stipulation that he should be paid in notes?

The same is true of a stipulation insuring against death by suicide while sane.

When that time arrived, however, for carrying this stipulation into effect, an unexpected difficulty occurred.

There is nothing offensive in such a stipulation,” said I; “and I even sympathise with the feeling that inspired it.

The effect of this stipulation was probably never considered.