(n.1) one of the participants in a dispute or other legal proceeding who has an interest in the outcome. Parties include the plaintiff (a person filing a claim), the defendant (a person prosecuted or accused of a crime), the plaintiff (filing a motion to seek a court judgment), the defendant (usually against a motion or appeal), the cross-petitioner (a defendant suing another person in the same claim), or the cross-defendant (a person sued by a counterclaimant). (2) a natural or legal person party to an agreement. 3) frequent reference by lawyers to persons or entities involved in legal proceedings, settlements, contracts and accidents, as in “both parties knew what was expected”, “he is a contracting party”, “he was not a party to the criminal association… (See: plaintiff, defendant, plaintiff, defendant, contract, indispensable part, necessary part, correct part, interested real party) 1. My politics of optimism and hope continue to plead with Democrats in the optimistic hope that the dying embers of their party status of our best angels, who took risks for social justice, can still be fanned to a flame. But I am an old man, born in 1969. – Rick Perlstein 2. Peter would probably throw a party if I stopped breathing. Well,” he said, “I would only leave if there was cake. – Veronica Roth, Divergent 3. If a party can be very successful without the presence of a woman, I have to ask others to decide, but one thing is for sure, no party is fun if it is not seasoned with madness.
– Desiderius Erasmus PARTY, practice, contracts. In practice, the party is understood to be either the plaintiff or the defendant. In contracts, a party is one or more persons who undertake to perform or perform an agreement. Participate in the contracting parties; Parties to “acts”; Parties to an equitable action. The parties have agreed not to apply this particular clause. Name. [`ˈpɑːrti`] An opportunity for people to come together for social interaction and entertainment. Any person involved in a transaction or proceeding. A group of voters organized to influence government policy, including by nominating and electing candidates for public office. For example, plaintiffs and defendants are parties to litigation. They have the right to present claims and defences, to present evidence, to hear witnesses in court and to cross-examine them.
They can appeal after unsatisfactory judgments if they meet certain criteria. In the United States, Democrats and Republicans are the two main national political parties. Nglish: Translation of parties for Spanish speakers.