Definition: yielding to another; ceding
Definition: yielding to another; ceding
Sentences Containing 'cession'
The cession of titles may only be done with the approval of the monarch.
In 1967 President Jomo Kenyatta's administration had made overtures to the British in order to secure support for the cession of the Triangle to Kenya.
Among the criteria (effective occupation, cession, prescription,conquest, and accretion), the Philippines said that the country "exercised both effective occupation and effective jurisdiction over Bajo de Masinloc since its independence."
In 1898, Spain ceded the Philippines to the United States and Palmas sat within the boundaries of that cession to the U.S. In 1906, the United States discovered that the Netherlands also claimed sovereignty over the island and the two parties agreed to submit to binding arbitration to resolve the dispute on January 23, 1925.
The arbitrator noted that no new international law invalidated the legal transfer of territory via cession.
Actually, it was the municipal elections that decided cession of the old colonies of French to India.
George Rock by deed dated 13 Jan 1847 and witnessed by Richard Fowler and Andrew Hoppener, With the cession of California to the United States following the Mexican-American War, the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo provided that the land grants would be honored.
Most of these were not, however, treaties of cession; they were in the form of cooperative agreements between two sovereign powers.
Only a handful of Chiefs had signed treaties of cession, and in some of those cases it is doubtful whether they had understood the terms.
O.G.C. debuted on Smif-N-Wessun's 1995 album "Dah Shinin"', appearing on the tracks "Sound Bwoy Bureill" and "Cession At Da Doghillee".
With the cession of California to the United States following the Mexican-American War, the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo provided that the land grants would be honored.
It continued, apparently with various interruptions, until the summer of 179 BC, when Pharnaces, finding himself unable to cope with the combined forces of Eumenes II and Ariarathes IV, was compelled to purchase peace by the cession of all his conquests in Galatia and Paphlagonia, with the exception of Sinope.
Note: These are the names documented not long after cession in 1874 to the United Kingdom, it was then that titles, title holders and their lineage were documented and held in government records these records came to be known as ""Ai Vola ni Kawa Bula"" now maintained under the Native lands and Fisheries Commission.
He then returned with his army to Algeciras, where the Castilian forces, being unable to take the great fortress town, were obliged to retreat . This ended their campaign against Granada, at great cost to Castile that was only mitigated by its success at Gibraltar and the cession of the border towns of Quesada, Quadros, Belmar and a payment of 5,000 golden pistoles.
The Santa Rosa Plateau became Rancho Santa Rosa under an 1846 Mexican land grant to cattle and sheep rancher Juan Moreno. With the cession of California to the United States following the Mexican-American War, the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo provided that the land grants would be honored.
Annexed by Britain in exchange for its cession of the Red River Valley, the northernmost parts of the Louisiana Purchase are one of the few North American territories ever ceded by the United States to a foreign power.
More Vocab Wordsentourage - group of attendants; retinue; CF. surround
abortive - unsuccessful; fruitless
nondescript - undistinctive; ordinary; ordinary-looking; Ex. nondescript fellow in a crowd
woeful - sad; (of something bad) deplorable; deplorably bad; Ex. woeful housing conditions
orient - get one's bearings; adjust; make familiar with a situation; orientate
healthful - conducive to good health; Ex. healthful mountain air
vagabond - wanderer (without a permanent home); tramp
supersede - replace; cause to be set aside; make obsolete; N. supersession
grimace - facial distortion to show feeling such as pain, disgust, etc; V.
astronomical - enormously large or extensive