A priori (Latin, adjective)

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Term or phrase a priori
Language Latin
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Function in sentence or vocabulary adjective
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Translation equivalent from the very first
Language English
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Dialects or regional variations
Sources of information in print Mattila, Heikki E.S., Comparative Legal Linguistics: Language of Law, Latin and Modern Lingua Francas, trans. Goddard, Christopher, 2nd ed. (Farnham: Ashgate, 2013), 293 n. 93
Sources of information online
Translation equivalent from what goes before
Language English
If an appropriate language is not listed, please suggest one
Dialects or regional variations
Sources of information in print Mattila, Heikki E.S., Comparative Legal Linguistics: Language of Law, Latin and Modern Lingua Francas, trans. Goddard, Christopher, 2nd ed. (Farnham: Ashgate, 2013), 293 n. 93
Sources of information online
Translation equivalent from the cause to the effect
Language English
If an appropriate language is not listed, please suggest one
Dialects or regional variations
Sources of information in print Mattila, Heikki E.S., Comparative Legal Linguistics: Language of Law, Latin and Modern Lingua Francas, trans. Goddard, Christopher, 2nd ed. (Farnham: Ashgate, 2013), 293 n. 93
Sources of information online

Connections to this term or phrase

The following pages have some connection to "a priori": .

The following pages include "a priori" as an antecedent term or phrase: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a synonym: .

The following pages include "a priori" as an antonym: A posteriori (Latin, adjective).

The following pages include "a priori" as a homonym: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a transcription or transliteration: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a translation equivalent: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a cognate: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a false friend: .

The following pages include "a priori" as a superior category in an ontological or taxonomic relationship: .

The following pages include "a priori" as an inferior category in an ontological or taxonomic relationship: .

Mattila, Heikki E.S., Comparative Legal Linguistics: Language of Law, Latin and Modern Lingua Francas, trans. Goddard, Christopher, 2nd ed. (Farnham: Ashgate, 2013), 293 n. 93 +
from the very first +, from what goes before +  and from the cause to the effect +