Definition of Impledge

1. v. t. To pledge.



Definition of Impledge

1. Verb. (archaic) To pledge. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Impledge

1. to pawn [v -PLEDGED, -PLEDGING, -PLEDGES] - See also: pawn

Impledge Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Impledge

implausibilities
implausibility
implausible
implausibleness
implausibly
impleach
implead
impleadable
impleaded
impleader
impleaders
impleading
impleads
impleasing
impled
impledge (current term)
impledged
impledges
impledging
implement
implementable
implemental
implementation
implementational
implementations
implemented
implementer
implementers
implementing
implementing partner

Literary usage of Impledge

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Decisions of the Court of Session: From November 1825 to [20th July 1841] by Scotland Court of Session, F. Somerville, J. Tawse, John Craigie, George Robinson, Charles Gordon Robertson, Scotland High Court of Justiciary, Great Britain Parliament. House of Lords (1832)
"But it is not in the ordinary course of business for a broker to impledge, or to make a transfer of stock in security; and therefore no one can deal with ..."

2. A Summary of the Powers and Duties of a Justice of the Peace in Scotland by George Tait (1828)
"If the wife impledge such, without the husband's consent, in security of a debt contracted by herself, they continue her free property, and are not affected ..."

3. Cases Decided in the Court of Session, Court of Justiciary, and House of Lords by Scotland Court of Session, Scotland High Court of Justiciary, Scotland Parliament. House of Lords (1898)
"Had, then, Merrow and Company power to contract a simple loan, binding the defenders for repayment, or had they power to impledge freight not yet duel If ..."

4. Dictionary of National Biography by LESLIE. STEPHEN (1895)
"Edward intended to send them over to Flanders and impledge them there, or, in case of refusal, to imprison them in the Tower: but after a remonstrance from ..."

5. An Etymological Dictionary of the English Language by Walter William Skeat (1893)
"—OF engager, 'to pawn, impledge, ingage;' Cot. —F. en • Ca?s. ii. I. 307 ; engag-ing, engag-ing-iy. — Lat. IB); and F. gage, a pledge. See Gage. ..."

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