the act of admitting someone to enter
"the surgery was performed on his second admission to the clinic"
an acknowledgment of the truth of something
entrance fee, admission, admission charge, admission fee, admission price, price of admission, entrance money(noun)
the fee charged for admission
entree, access, accession, admission, admittance(noun)
the right to enter
The act or practice of admitting.
Power or permission to enter; admittance; entrance; access; power to approach.
The granting of an argument or position not fully proved; the act of acknowledging something asserted; acknowledgment; concession.
Acquiescence or concurrence in a statement made by another, and distinguishable from a confession in that an admission presupposes prior inquiry by another, but a confession may be made without such inquiry.
A fact, point, or statement admitted; as, admission made out of court are received in evidence
Declaration of the bishop that he approves of the presentee as a fit person to serve the cure of the church to which he is presented.
The cost or fee associated with attendance or entry.
There is no way he has seen that show, the admission is more than he makes in a week.
Origin: admissio; compare French admission. See admit.
the act or practice of admitting
power or permission to enter; admittance; entrance; access; power to approach
the granting of an argument or position not fully proved; the act of acknowledging something /serted; acknowledgment; concession
acquiescence or concurrence in a statement made by another, and distinguishable from a confession in that an admission presupposes prior inquiry by another, but a confession may be made without such inquiry
a fact, point, or statement admitted; as, admission made out of court are received in evidence
declaration of the bishop that he approves of the presentee as a fit person to serve the cure of the church to which he is presented
An admission in the law of evidence is a prior statement by an adverse party which can be admitted into evidence over a hearsay objection. In general, admissions are admissible in criminal and civil cases. At common law, admissions were admissible. A statement could only be excluded by a showing of involuntariness, unfairness, or that the circumstances under which the statement was obtained was improper or illegal. In the United States, "Admission by a party-opponent" is explicitly excepted from hearsay under the Federal Rules of Evidence. Rule 801. Among several types of admissions, the rule notes that an admission can be the "party's own statement" or a statement in which the "party has manifested an adoption or belief in its truth." Under both common law and the Federal Rules of Evidence, an admission becomes legally invalid after nine years from the date of the initial admission.
The Roycroft Dictionary
1. To lie frankly and truthfully about something that can not possibly incriminate you. 2. To go into a place where one is not wanted; as, "A burglar gained admission to my house."
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'admission' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #4015
Rank popularity for the word 'admission' in Nouns Frequency: #1421
The numerical value of admission in Chaldean Numerology is: 2
The numerical value of admission in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
Images & Illustrations of admission
Translations for admission
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- приемане, признание, достъп, входBulgarian
- admissióCatalan, Valencian
- admisión, confesiónSpanish
- 가입하다, 인정하다Korean
- acceptio, admissum, admissioLatin
- приём, признание, допуск, доступRussian
- insläpp, antagande, inträdesavgift, erkännande, antagning, entréavgift, intagning, medgivandeSwedish
- ruhusa ya kuingiaSwahili
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