Common misspellings for witness:
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Definition of witness:
- 1. Person who sees a document signed. 2. Person called to court to testify and give evidence.
- To subscribe one's name to a deed, will, or other document, for the purposeof attesting its autheuticity, and prov-
- Among people with whom writing is not common the evidence of a transaction is given by some tangible memorial or significant ceremony: Abraham gave seven ewe-lambs to Abimelech as an evidence of his property in the well of Beersheba. Jacob raised a heap of stones, " the heap of witness." as a boundary-mark between himself and Laban. ( Genesis 21:30 ; Genesis 31:47 Genesis 31:52 ) The tribes of Reuben and Gad raised an " altar" as a witness to the covenant between themselves and the rest of the nation. Joshua set up a stone as an evidence of the allegiance promised by Israel to God. ( Joshua 22:10 Joshua 22:26 Joshua 22:34 ; Joshua 24:26 Joshua 24:27 ) But written evidence was by no means unknown to the Jews. Divorce was to be proved by a written document. ( deuteronomy 24:1 deuteronomy 24:3 ) In civil contracts, at least in later times documentary evidence was required and carefully preserved. ( Isaiah 8:16 ; Jeremiah 32:10-16 ) On the whole the law was very careful to provide and enforce evidence for all its infractions and all transactions bearing on them. Among special provisions with respect to evidence are the following: 1. Two witnesses at least are required to establish any charge. ( Numbers 35:30 ; 17:6 ; John 8:17 ; 2 Corinthians 13:1 ) comp. 1Tim 5:19 2. In the case of the suspected wife, evidence besides the husbands was desired. ( Numbers 5:13 ) 3. The witness who withheld the truth was censured. ( Leviticus 5:1 ) 4. False witness was punished with the penalty due to the offence which it sought to establish. 5. Slanderous reports and officious witness are discouraged. ( Exodus 20:16 ; 23:1 ; Leviticus 18:16 Leviticus 18:18 ) etc. 6. The witnesses were the first executioners. ( 15:9 ; 17:7 ; Acts 7:58 ) 7. In case of an animal left in charge and torn by wild beasts, the keeper was to bring the carcass in proof of the fact and disproof of his own criminality. ( Exodus 22:13 ) 8. According to Josephus, women and slaves were not admitted to bear testimony. In the New Testament the original notion of a witness is exhibited in the special form of one who attests his belief in the gospel by personal suffering. Hence it is that the use of the ecclesiastical term (" martyr." the Greek word for " witness," has arisen.
- More than one witness was required in criminal cases ( Deuteronomy 17:6 ; 19:15 ). They were the first to execute the sentence on the condemned ( Deuteronomy 13:9 ; 17:7 ; 1 Kings 21:13 ; Matthew 27:1 ; Acts 7:57 Acts 7:58 ). False witnesses were liable to punishment ( Deuteronomy 19:16-21 ). It was also an offence to refuse to bear witness ( Leviticus 5:1 ).
- To bear testimony; to give evidence. With a witness, effectually; with great force.
- To see or know by personal experience; testify; attest; give evidence.
- To see or know by personal presence; to have direct cognizance of.
- To give testimony to; to testify to; to attest.
- To see the execution of, as an instrument, and subscribe it for the purpose of establishing its authenticity; as, to witness a bond or a deed.
- To look on at, so as to have personal knowledge; to have direct knowledge of; to testify to; to see.
- To have direct knowledge of: to see: to give testimony to.
- To have direct knowledge of; see; attest.
- Attestation of a fact or an event; testimony.
- That which furnishes evidence or proof.
- One who is cognizant; a person who beholds, or otherwise has personal knowledge of, anything; as, an eyewitness; an earwitness.
- One who testifies in a cause, or gives evidence before a judicial tribunal; as, the witness in court agreed in all essential facts.
- One who sees the execution of an instrument, and subscribes it for the purpose of confirming its authenticity by his testimony; one who witnesses a will, a deed, a marriage, or the like.
- To bear testimony; to give evidence; to testify.
- To testify.
- To give evidence.
- be a witness to
- To see or know by personal presence; to attest; to give testimony to; to testify to something; to see the execution of an instrument, and subscribe it as witness of its authenticity; in the imperative, see, in evidence or proof.
- To see or know by personal presence; to attest; to give testimony to; to give evidence; impera. see, in evidence or proof- as, witness my hand.
- ( law) a person who attests to the genuineness of a document or signature by adding their own signature
- a close observer; someone who looks at something ( such as an exhibition of some kind); " the spectators applauded the performance"; " television viewers"; " sky watchers discovered a new star"
- testimony by word or deed to your religious faith
- ( law) a person who testifies under oath in a court of law
- A person who testifies under oath at a deposition or trial, providing firsthand or expert evidence. In addition, the term also refers to someone who watches another person sign a document and then adds his name to confirm ( called " attesting") that the signature is genuine.
- Knowledge brought in proof: testimony of a fact: that which furnishes proof: one who sees or has personal knowledge of a thing: one who attests.
- Testimony; one who testifies; one who has direct knowledge of: one who attests.
- A person who has seen or known something; a spectator.
- One who or that which furnishes evidence or proof; attestation.
- Testimony; attestation of a fact or event; that which furnishes evidence or proof; a person who knows or sees anything; one personally present; one who sees the execution of an instrument and subscribes it, to confirm its authenticity by his testimony; one who gives testimony in a court of justice.
- Testimony; knowledge or matter adduced in proof; a person who sees or knows anything; one present; one who gives evidence; one who sees the execution of a will, a deed, or suchlike, and adhibits his name to it to confirm its authenticity.