Allocatur

Al`lo┬Ěca'tur noun [ Late Latin , it is allowed, from allocare to allow.] (Law) 'Allowed.' The word allocatur expresses the allowance of a proceeding, writ, order, etc., by a court, judge, or judicial officer.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/A/58

Allocatur

• (n.) `Allowed.` The word allocatur expresses the allowance of a proceeding, writ, order, etc., by a court, judge, or judicial officer.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/allocatur/

Allocatur

The allowance of a writ; e. g. when a writ of habeas corpus is prayed for, the judge directs it to be done, by writing the word allowed and signing his name; this is called the allocator. In the English courts this word is used to indicate the master or prothonotary's allowance of a sum referred for his consideration, whether touching costs, damage...
Found on http://www.lectlaw.com/def/a183.htm

Allocatur

Allocatur (from med. Lat. allocatur, `it is allowed`), in law, refers to the allowance of a writ or other pleading. It may also designate a certificate given by a taxing master, at the termination of an action, for the allowance of costs. ==Pennsylvania== In Pennsylvania courts, the term is still commonly used to denote permission for an appeal .....
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Allocatur

allocatur

amount allowed for costs
Found on http://phrontistery.info/a.html
No exact match found