premise

All Noun Verb
7,458 examples (0.08 sec)
  • Info A premise or premiss is a statement that an argument claims will induce or justify a conclusion. more...
  • However the plans have since changed and instead hotel premises will be developed there.
  • It was expected that the premises will open in the next six months or so.
  • Staff then asked him to leave as the premises were a private members' club.
  • Six students who lived on off-campus premises were confirmed dead by the university.
  • The church building is today used as business premises by a publishing company.
  • Having premised thus much on the office in general, we may now return to holy-week. Cited from The Ceremonies of the Holy-Week at Rome, by Charles Michael Baggs
  • Especially the question of premises was quite difficult for many years.
  • A small school building was located near the premises and held grades one through three.
  • In other words, the conclusion must be true if the premises are true.
  • The first two lines are called premises, and the last line the conclusion.
  • What I was writing was so much more extreme than my premise had suggested.
  • The school now has more modern premises in the parish, and the old building is now a house.
  • Before long, the premise of another world beyond a magic door had been lost completely.
  • Each building in same premise may have separate housing society or one.
  • Usually each group uses the church for meeting and gathering, although some have their own premises.
  • There is one elementary school and one high school on the same premises.
  • At this time this change is complete at almost all premises.
  • The three of them share the same basic premise but have a different story.
  • The union was formed on the premise of working to help protect each and every student.
  • Something must be here premised before I show the grounds of this question. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volume 2, by John Bunyan
  • Next »

Words starting with premise

Meaning of premise

  • noun A statement that is assumed to be true and from which a conclusion can be drawn
    on the assumption that he has been injured we can infer that he will not to play
  • verb Set forth beforehand, often as an explanation
    He premised these remarks so that his readers might understand
  • verb Take something as preexisting and given