(n.) An inscription put over or upon anything as a name by which it is known.
(n.) The inscription in the beginning of a book, usually containing the subject of the work, the author's and publisher's names, the date, etc.
(n.) The panel for the name, between the bands of the back of a book.
(n.) A section or division of a subject, as of a law, a book, specif. (Roman & Canon Laws), a chapter or division of a law book.
(n.) An appellation of dignity, distinction, or preeminence (hereditary or acquired), given to persons, as duke marquis, honorable, esquire, etc.
(n.) A name; an appellation; a designation.
(n.) That which constitutes a just cause of exclusive possession; that which is the foundation of ownership of property, real or personal; a right; as, a good title to an estate, or an imperfect title.
(n.) The instrument which is evidence of a right.
(n.) That by which a beneficiary holds a benefice.
(n.) A church to which a priest was ordained, and where he was to reside.
(n.) To call by a title; to name; to entitle.
(1) Unfortunately, due to confidentiality clauses that have been imposed on us by the Department of Immigration and Border Protection, we are unable to provide our full names and … titles … However, we believe the evidence that will be submitted will validate the statements that we are making in this submission.” The submission detailed specific allegations – including names and dates – of sexual abuse of child detainees, violence and bullying of children, suicide attempts by children and medical neglect.
(2) Certainly, Saunders did not land a single blow that threatened to stop his opponent, although he took quite a few himself that threatened his titles in the final few rounds.
(3) Moments later, Strauss introduces the bold human character with an energetic, upwards melody which he titles "the climb" in the score.
(4) The New York Times also alleged that the Met had not passed full details about how many people were victims of the illegal practice to the CPS because it has a history of cooperation with News International titles.
(5) The Weinstein Company, which Harvey owns with his brother Bob, lost rights to the title on Tuesday following a ruling by the Motion Picture Association of America's arbitration board.
(6) Meanwhile, Brighton rock duo Royal Blood top this week's album chart with their self-titled album, scoring the UK's fastest selling British rock debut in three years.
(7) That’s why I thought: ‘I hope Tyson wins – even if he never gives me a shot.’ As long as the heavyweight titles are out of Germany we could have some interesting fights.
(8) I believe that the Lebedevs will be progressive and supportive owners of the Independent titles which have played such an important role in British public life for nearly 25 years.
(9) Rabbits, affected by acute bronchitis, treated orally with the title compounds showed a considerable reduction of the viscosity of the bronchial mucus.
(10) Levinson's film, to be titled Black Mass, will be based on the New York Times bestseller Black Mass: The True Story of an Unholy Alliance Between the FBI and the Irish Mob , by Boston Globe reporters Dick Lehr and Gerard O'Neill.
(11) Different games, different moments but it is very important to start winning our points at home.” City started their title defence by defeating Newcastle United 2-0.
(12) His next target, apart from the straightforward matter of retaining his champion's title this winter, is 4,182, being the number of winners trained by Martin Pipe, with whom he had seven highly productive years at the start of his career.
(13) Information and titles for this bibliography were gleaned from printed indexes and university medical center libraries.
(14) There is a significant group of disorders which present with unruly hair, and these have been described under all manner of titles, including crinkly, woolly, kinky, crimped, frizzly, steely, spunglass, in an attempt to define their clinical appearance.
(15) I think that could have been the title of the play.
(16) The workforce has changed dramatically since 1900 – just 29,000 Americans today work in fishing and the number of job titles tracked by the Bureau of Labor Statistics has grown to almost 600 – everything from “animal trainers” to “wind turbine service technicians” (and there are even more sub categories).
(17) This would be done under Title II of the Communications Act, which already covers telecommunications services but since 2002 has not covered "information services" – data travelling over the internet.
(18) The preparation of the title compounds from hyodeoxycholic acid is described.
(19) 5.08pm BST There were some non-title games on today.
(20) The only thing is that we had a chance to score another goal and instead we conceded a goal, as I think you saw.” Russia’s elimination means that Capello, who won nine league titles in 16 seasons with Milan, Real Madrid and Juventus, has now taken charge of seven World Cup games and won only one – when England beat Slovenia 1-0 four years ago.
(n.) A particle; a minute part; a jot; an iota.
(1) Others will point out that this is a case of pot calling kettle black as Wolff is himself a famous peddler of tittle-tattle – the aggregator website that he cofounded, Newser, even has a section called "Gossip".
(2) 11.21pm GMT Tweets Jeremiah Tittle (@WWWJT) @LengelDavid @Paolo_Bandini @HunterFelt @GdnUSsports remove the wooden beam from your own eye before you remove the speck from the umpires'.
(3) Barry Glendenning juggles a ball and transfer tittle-tattle as he prepares to sit in the Big D-Day Chair.
(4) Salmond's spokesman said last night that the leaks were "diplomatic tittle tattle", but "vindicated" the Scottish government's position.
(5) We all enjoy a bit of gossip, it's hard to look away from kiss'n'tells or tittle-tattle whether it's about a doped-up soap star or Murdoch himself.
(6) "I'm not too disappointed that tittle tattle has stopped," he says.
(7) He said there was "too much trivialisation" and "tittle tattle" in the UK press.
(8) If Fleet Street had dutifully awaited the official release of the data, as the likes of Sir Stuart once said it should, the big story would have been the blush-worthy tittle-tattle of grocery claims instead of the incomparably more serious issue of the dodgy property deals.
(9) Cameron called it "tittle-tattle and rumour – utterly pathetic!".
(10) I think it would have been appropriate and right and respectful of people’s feelings to have done so.” There was further confusion after a Twitter account claiming to be the official Jeremy Corbyn campaign, with a verified blue tick, dismissed the row as “tittle-tattle”.
(11) His Eye sets its sights at genuine corruption or hypocrisy or mendacity, rather than offering tittle-tattle.
(12) In the public perception this ephemeral tittle-tattle replaced her timeless talent.
(13) On the other hand, there is also no doubt that there is no genuine public-interest justification for publishing tittle-tattle.
(14) White assiduously avoided clearing up the tittle-tattle, until eventually birth, marriage and divorce certificates were slightly churlishly unearthed by journalists.
(15) With an insouciance bordering on arrogance, Mrs Foster dismissed critics, saying she could not expect as minister to know every “jot and tittle” of the unsound scheme.
(16) I haven't read every word, every jot and every tittle, but I do know that it has been argued that, as far as a president is concerned, that in wartime, a president does have certain extraordinary powers which would make acts that would otherwise be unlawful, lawful if undertaken for the purpose of preserving the nation and the constitution, which is essential for the rights we're all talking about.
(17) And while I didn't write tittle-tattle dreaming of Pulitzers, I never knew I'd fear a Booker Prize nomination instead.
(18) I’m not interested in all the tittle‑tattle ... we all have to remember that he is a truly gifted player.” United were eighth when Cantona strode in and were finding goals hard to come by.
(19) The sum total, he said, was "gossip, conjecture, unpleasant tittle-tattle and dollops of nostalgia".
(20) Leading the charge of this year’s batch of tittle-tattle is that the 3.5mm headphone jack is being ditched for the iPhone 7 .