The act of appearing or coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.
The act of appearing in a particular place, or in society, a company, or any proceedings; a coming before the public in a particular character; as, a person makes his appearance as an historian, an artist, or an orator.
The coming into court of either of the parties; the being present in court; the coming into court of a party summoned in an action, either by himself or by his attorney, expressed by a formal entry by the proper officer to that effect; the act or proceeding by which a party proceeded against places himself before the court, and submits to its jurisdiction.
The act of coming to court.
Going to court. Or, a legal paper that says you will participate in the court process.
The participation in the proceedings by a party summoned in an action, either in person or through an attorney.
A court form that you file to show that you are going to represent yourself or that your lawyer files to show that he or she represents you.
the event of coming into sight
formal attendance (in court or at a hearing) of a party in an action
an important form that tells the court you are not ignoring the foreclosure
a written document filed with the Clerk of Court by the defendant or an attorney representing him, indicating his intent to have a trial on the complaint plaintiff has filed
The formal proceedings where a defendant submits himself to the jurisdiction of the court - - comes to court.
The coming into court as a party to an action (see: Sec. 320 CPLR).
In the Circuit or High Court, an indication from the debtor that he intends to defend the case
A coming into the court in person or by filing a paper, as plaintiff, defendant, or legal representative.
The presence of the plaintiff or defendant, represented by agent or pro se, in a court room.
A formal submission to the courts by the defendant (respondent) in response to a complaint or summons.
1 formal notice of a defendant’s intention to take part in the proceedings; 2 the presence in court of a party, either personally or be legal representative. Appellant A party who appeals against a judicial decision which is not in his/her favour. See also Appeal.
A document filed by the respondent in a case which lets the court know that he or she is going to be taking part in the proceedings and defending against the allegations in the initial petition. If you have a lawyer he will file an appearance in his name on your behalf. If you don't file an appearance within thirty days of being served the first papers (usually a summons and petition) you could be defaulted.
lawyer files a Notice of Appearance whereby the party voluntary submits to the power of the court.
1. The formal proceeding by which a defendant submits to the jurisdiction of the court. 2. A written notification to the plaintiff by an attorney stating the he is representing the defendant.
The act of a party or an attorney showing up in court.
1.Coming into court: The formal act by which a defendant submits to the jurisdiction of the court. 2. Document identifying one who is representing himself or another. An attorney files an "appearance" making it known that (s)he is representing an individual.
The act by which the defendant places itself before the court. An appearance could be general or special. A general appearance
Informing the court of your whereabouts, either in person at a Court hearing or in writing by filling out a Notice of Appearance form.
the document which indicates that a defendant to a Circuit or High Court action after being served with a summons intends to defend the action.
the formal proceeding or document by which a defendant submits to the jurisdiction of the court.
The formal proceeding by which a defendant submits himself or herself to the jurisdiction of the court.
Coming into court. Formal act by which a defendant submits to the jurisdiction of a court. Compare arraignment.
an appearance by an accused person in court, during which at least one charge against the person is finalised.
When a defendant submits to the jurisdiction of the court.
Coming into court as a party to a suit.
A person, group or corporation, which has become a party to a formal proceeding by submitting an appearance form at the hearing. Such a party may present evidence, cross-examine witnesses, sponsor witnesses, file briefs, and appeal the results of the proceeding.
The act of showing up in court as either plaintiff, defendant, accused or any other party to a civil or criminal suit. It implies that you accept the power of the court to try the matter (i.e. "jurisdiction"). Appearances are most often made by lawyers on their clients behalf and any appearance by a lawyer binds the client. You can make a limited appearance called a "special appearance" in which your presence is not to imply acceptance of the court's jurisdiction but, rather, to challenge the jurisdiction of the court. An example of the usefulness of a "special appearance" would be where you want to raise the fact that you were never properly served with the court papers.
the document filed by which a party or attorney submits to the formal jurisdiction of a court
A written document filed by, or on behalf of a Party, pursuant to Rule 14, submitting to the jurisdiction of the Court.
An Appearance filed with the Court for the sole purpose of determining jurisdiction.
Appearance (from Lat. apparere, to appear), in law, the coming into court of either of the parties to a suit; the formal act by which a defendant submits himself to the jurisdiction of the court. The defendant in an action in the High Court of England enters his appearance to the writ of summons by delivering, either at the central office of the Supreme Court, or a district registry, a written memorandum either giving his solicitor's name or stating that he defends in person. He must also give notice to the plaintiff of his appearance, which ought, according to the time limited by the writ, to be within eight days after service; a defendant may, however, appear any time before judgment.