Accidentalia – this term comes from Latin. Literally it means “accidental events”. Nowadays it is used in the Contract Law, where implemented in contracts to refer to these events, that may happen by accident, i.e. beyond the control of parties.

Acceptor supra protest – this term comes from Latin. It details a trird party, which receives a protested bill, on behalf of another, where they have the same obligations like the person on behalf of which they have accepted the…

Absque dubio – this term comes from Latin. Literally it means “without a doubt”. The term is used in Court Trials, where details a statement made, which is so valid that it does not need a support by proofs.

Absoluta sententia expositore non indiget – this legal phrase comes from Latin. It represents the legal maxim “an absolute judgment needs no expositor”. In other words, a clear and non-doubtful statement should be interpreted directly. There could not be made…

Ab irato – this term comes from Latin and it details an act, done by an angry person. See more legal Latin terms at www.legal-latin.com

Ab intra – this term comes from Latin and it means “from inside”. It usually refers to personal speech. For example thos could be a statement sharing a personal opinion. Find more legal Latin terms at www.legal-latin.com

Ab intestato – this term comes from Latin. Literally it means “by intestacy”. It is nowadays used in the area of Inheritance Law, where it describes the procedure of transfer and distribution of particular assets. Namely these left by a…

Abigeus – this term comes from Latin. It has been used in the ancient Roman Law. Basically, it refers to the figure of a thief – a person who steals lots of cattle. Cattle number was one of the common…