stare


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stare

(stār),
1. To look intently or fixedly.
2. An intent gaze.
[A.S. starian]

stare

(stār) [AS. starian]
To gaze fixedly at anyone or anything.
References in periodicals archive ?
The "actual" integrity of the judicial process is advanced by correct interpretation and application of the Constitution on the merits--which is all that a statute abrogating stare decisis would ask the Courts to do, as best they can.
In contrast, en banc opinions and Court of Review opinions apparently do have the force of stare decisis.
Stare decisis is a legal principle by which judges are obliged to respect the precedents established by prior decisions.
If you've seen the movie, you know that it's safer simply to stare out into space, which is what astronomers are doing with some sophisticated techniques of their own.
gt; stare is used of an often curious, rude, or absentminded gaze with eyes wide open.
Two main groupings result from their approach, creating an exchange between portrait and action: "I Stare 1" follows a time line of political activism, while an opposing wall of portraits, "They Stare," follows none.
Every time I see him now, I am afraid he will stare at me.
roughly 13 hours after police responded to a 911 call in the 17000 block of Stare Street, and met Menard at the house who said he'd returned home to find the bodies of his parents inside the home.
A closed-circuit television system feeds a live image of the participant to a monitor in the experimenter's room and, at randomly determined times, the experimenter either stares at this image with the intention of physiologically arousing the participant ('stare' trials) or looks away from the monitor and disengages his/her intention ('no-stare' trials).
Just because a group of white soldiers stare at me, for example, doesn't make them racists.
Whatever one's theory of constitutional interpretation, a theory of stare decisis, poured on top and mixed in with it, always corrupts the original theory.