- the place of a crime or cause of action.
- the county or place where the jury is gathered and the cause tried.
- the designation, in the pleading, of the jurisdiction where a trial will be held.
- the statement naming the place and person before whom an affidavit was sworn.
Origin of venue
How to use venue in a sentence
Both have different venues in cities across the country on Christmas Eve (and in some cases, Christmas night, too).The Craziest Date Night for Single Jews, Where Mistletoe Is Ditched for Shots|Emily Shire|December 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
TMZ reported that the five concert venues had cancelled Cosby performances for early 2015.How the World Turned on Bill Cosby: A Day-by-Day Account|Scott Porch|December 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Astley opened venues in London, Paris, and Dublin, and imitators cropped up in the New World (George Washington attended).We’re All Carnies Now: Why We Can’t Quit the Circus|Anthony Paletta|November 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
These days, pop-up concerts at unusual venues like Kensington are in good company.L.A.’s Cool-Kid Backyard Concert Series—Kensington Presents|Sara Lieberman|October 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And, as the documentary illuminated, she worked, worked, worked—even if it meant going to the back-of-beyond venues.
Ces parolles l sont venues de la boutique de Monsieur le Chancellier et non du Roy.History of the Rise of the Huguenots|Henry Baird
Ces laves n'avoient pu tre formes o je les voyois; elles toient venues d'ailleurs; mais d'o et comment?Theory of the Earth, Volume 2 (of 4)|James Hutton
British Dictionary definitions for venue
- the place in which a cause of action arises
- the place fixed for the trial of a cause
- the locality from which the jurors must be summoned to try a particular cause