Edict [noun]

Definition of Edict:

pronouncement, order

Synonyms of Edict:

Opposite/Antonyms of Edict:

Sentence/Example of Edict:

He said the governor should not be allowed “to evade judicial review by issuing short-term edicts and then urging us to overlook their problems only because one edict is about to expire while the next has yet to arrive.”

Democrats are authoritarians for banning large gatherings and hypocrites for instances in which they deviate from those edicts.

Meanwhile, the most famous Supreme Court case about vaccines dates from 1905, and involves a man who challenged an edict by city officials in Cambridge, MA to get a vaccine for smallpox or receive a $5 fine.

The edict of the line is to be efficient, towable, and rugged.

I can’t see my girls publicly challenging Padre Giulio on his edict.

He prohibited the assemblies in the cemeteries, and reiterated the edict of extermination against the Christians.

With intensifying violence edict followed edict, like successive strokes of thunder in a raging storm.

Non licet esse vos—It is not lawful for you to exist—was the stern edict of extermination pronounced against the saints.

And they said: We will not come forth, neither will we obey the king's edict, to profane the sabbath day.

There are many resident English, who have been nationalized by express edict, or the construction of the law.