Butterworths Encyclopaedic Australian Legal Dictionary
In the Encyclopaedic Australian Legal Dictionary, legal terms and definitions are presented in an Australian context and supported by both the Australian legislature and the judiciary. Butterworths Online, launched in March 1997, offers an extensive collection of Butterworths primary and secondary legal publications. The collection includes more than 4 GB of data, making it the largest collection of commercially published legal information in Australia and one of the largest in the world. Legal definitions cover all areas of law and include: The (late) Dr. Peter Nygh was a prolific legal writer whose career included the roles of academic, law professor, family judge, and international lawyer. The Encyclopaedic Australian Legal Dictionary is a unique online reference work with over 25,000 legal definitions. As the name suggests, this legal dictionary has a strong Australian orientation and contains many legal terms and definitions that are not found in American or English legal dictionaries. Legal definitions and terms from a number of other non-legal topics such as economics and trade are also included in the database. In addition, this law dictionary has been expanded to include over 5,000 links to LexisNexis Australian Law Reports online, as well as links to additional citations in Australian Legal Words and Phrases. To access Butterworths Online`s main menus and subscription information, see . They are also accessible via the general website of lexisNexis Butterworths Australia under or via the AustLII index under “Publishers – Servers”.
Access is done by clicking on the “Online” button on the butterworths main page: In most cases, a database has its own custom search form. An example is shown below. To completely close the table of contents, click the minus sign next to the publication name or click button 1. Recordings containing “misleading” followed by “silence” in the 20 words Australian Encyclopedia of Forms and Precedents – Shortened Administrative Decisions (forthcoming) Australian Company Law – Reports (ACSR & ACLR) Australian Law Reports ALR Comparative Tables Australian Capital Territory Reports Northern Territory Reports Family Law Intellectual Property Reports (forthcoming) New South Wales Law Reports Queensland Crown Lands Law Reports Queensland Land Court Reports Queensland Planning and Environment Law Reports Victorian Reports Records with Promises, Promises, Promises If the “Records w/Hits Only” option is selected, the plus () symbol that precedes a record in the view can be used to display surrounding recordings without hits. For example, in the following example, the surrounding paragraphs will appear footnotes even if they do not contain any results. Folio databases are often created with large nested tables of contents. Halsbury is a good example. Efficient navigation requires expanding and flattening these tables with the plus sign (+) to the left of the publication name and (at the top of the text block) the series of buttons with the numbers 1 to 9 and the button labeled “++”. The main value of the generic search form is that you want to “mix and customize” databases from different libraries (for example, choose everything related to Queensland). Criminal Law – Federal Criminal Practice and Procedure – New South Wales Criminal Law – Victoria Cross on Evidence Cross – Indexes The search interface for selecting multiple publications • From words and phrases used in Halsbury to their definitions in the Australian Encyclopeadic Legal Dictionary; The `++` button fully expands the table of contents. It is not possible to use these buttons to switch between occurrences of search terms in a record.
It is necessary to search in the record for words marked with red arrows. Australian Corporation Law – Index and Tables Australian Corporation Law – Bulletin Australian Corporation Law – Legislation Australian Corporation Law – ASC Releases Australian Corporation Law – Principles and Practice Australian Corporation Law – Reports (ACSR & ACLR) Ford`s Principles of Corporations Law General Editors of the Encyclopaedic Australian Legal Dictionary A minus sign (-) to the left of a table of contents entry means that the level below is open. Click the minus sign to close the layer. Open other layers by clicking on the new plus signs that appear below the level with the minus sign. In this generic search interface, enter the search terms and connectors in the simple search window below and press “Search” to start the search. Cross on Evidence Cross – Indexes Ritchie`s Supreme Court Procedure NSW Ritchie`s – Index Williams Civil Procedure Victoria To select a database. On the Publications tab, select the appropriate check box for this database. (A more customized search form may be available in the database.) As in the example above, most custom forms allow you to search only a subset of the documents in the database (for example, title, case name, keywords, and so on).