Crossword clues for venue
- Legal jurisdiction
- Crime locale
- Concert hall, e.g
- Sporting event locale
- Event site
- An attorney may request a change of it
- Where the case is tried
- Trial's location
- Trial site
- Place for concerts
- Legal location
- Event's locale
- Event place
- Change of __: trial request
- Where something happens
- Where a case is tried
- Trial's site
- Theater, for a Broadway show
- Spot for an event
- Show-stopping place?
- Scene of event
- Scene of a crime
- Playhouse, say
- Place of a trial
- Place of a crime, in law
- Olympic locale
- NRG Stadium, for Super Bowl LI
- Location of an event
- Location for a performance
- Legal site
- Function setting
- Event's setting
- Event planning concern
- Crime scene
- Convention planner's concern
- Concert or game locale
- Chosen location
- Arena, e.g
- Arena or theater, e.g
- An attorney may try to change it
- Stage or stadium, say
- Scene of action
- Place to perform
- Show's place
- Where the show must go on?
- Concert hall, e.g.
- Event location
- The scene of any event or action (especially the place of a meeting)
- In law the jurisdiction where a trial will be held
- Trial location
- Change of ___ (what a lawyer might seek)
- Locale, in law
- Scene of the crime
- Locale of an event
- Crime's location
- Trial's locale
- Place of trial
- Place of an action, in law
- Scene of an action
- Legal locale
- Event's location
- Not a street where things happen
- Place where something happens
- Tree-lined street — not a place for meetings
- Where the action is
- Concert site
- Place to play
- Where it's at
- Meeting place
- Field of action
- Concert locale
- Place of action
- Where it's happening
- Trial setting
- Legal setting
- Place for a concert
- Concert setting
- Location, as for a concert
- Event locale
- Trial locale
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Venue \Ven"ue\, n. [F. venue a coming, arrival, fr. venir to come, L. venire; hence, in English, the place whither the jury are summoned to come. See Come, and cf. Venew, Veney.]
(Law) A neighborhood or near place; the place or county in which anything is alleged to have happened; also, the place where an action is laid.
The twelve men who are to try the cause must be of the same venue where the demand is made.
Note: In certain cases, the court has power to change the venue, which is to direct the trial to be had in a different county from that where the venue is laid.
A bout; a hit; a turn. See Venew. [R.]
To lay a venue (Law), to allege a place.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
c.1300, "a coming for the purpose of attack," from Old French venue "coming" (12c.), from fem. past participle of venir "to come," from Latin venire "to come," from PIE root *gwa- "to go, come" (cognates: Old English cuman "to come;" see come). The sense of "place where a case in law is tried" is first recorded 1530s. Extended to locality in general, especially "site of a concert or sporting event" (1857). Change of venue is from Blackstone (1768).
n. 1 A theater, auditorium, arena, or other area designated for sporting or entertainment events. 2 (context legal English) A neighborhood or near place; the place or county in which anything is alleged to have happened; also, the place where an action is laid. 3 (context obsolete English) A bout; a hit; a turn. See venew. 4 (context sports English) Sport venue: a stadium or similar building in which a sporting competition is held.
Venue was the listings magazine for the Bristol and Bath areas of the UK. It was founded in 1982 by journalists who had been working for another Bristol magazine, Out West, which had been consciously modelled on London's Time Out magazine.
Originally published fortnightly, Venue gained a reputation for the quality and authority of its coverage of the local arts and entertainments scene. It played a leading part in re-establishing Ashton Court Festival and was an early champion of the Bristol Sound in the early 1990s. It continued to play a significant role in nurturing and promoting local art, theatre, film and music until its closure in April 2012. Venue's last editor was the playwright Tom Wainwright.
Venue also had a reputation for investigative reporting of local issues, including health, policing, local politics and environmental matters. Venue also featured humour and satire which many found attractive, but which was occasionally criticised as puerile. Stand-up comedian Mark Watson and comedy scriptwriter Stephen Merchant both worked for Venue when they were younger. Author and reviewer Kim Newman contributed regularly. Another author, Eugene Byrne, one of the magazine's founders, remained involved with it as Consulting Editor until the magazine ceased publication.
In 2000 the company was sold to Bristol United Press (BUP), the company which runs the Bristol Evening Post and Western Daily Press newspapers. BUP in turn was owned by the Northcliffe Newspaper Group, part of the Daily Mail & General Trust group. The takeover by BUP was controversial with many readers, advertisers and staff, particularly because the conservative political outlook of the Daily Mail was very different to that of Venue.
Venue (law) is the location where a case is heard.
Venue is a brand of live sound digital mixing consoles introduced by Digidesign in February 2005. The system now includes three different consoles and a number of ways they can be configured. They can all be connected to Pro Tools, the audio editing software also created by Avid/Digidesign, to provide recording and 'Virtual Soundcheck' facilities. One of the system's key marketing points is its use of the same TDM plugins as Pro Tools, an industry standard digital audio workstation (DAW). This is designed to enable the sounds recorded by the artist in the studio to be easily recreated on stage, and to allow for greater flexibility in signal processing without heavy and mechanical-shock-sensitive racks of external processors. There is also a PC-based offline editor for creation and editing of show files, although there is no audio processing in the editor.
Digidesign was owned by Avid for several years. Following the rebranding of Digidesign as a division of Avid, the Venue line was sold under the Avid name, with the elimination of the Digidesign logo.
Venue may refer to:
Usage examples of "venue".
The cholesterol extravaganza was his typical order at The Lobster Pot, a cheesy, overpriced airport restaurant and our usual luncheon venue at the Majestic terminal.
I shall pass some hours of the morning with Musikmeister Hummel, pursuing my secret plan, the unfortunate venue of which appears to be the summer-house.
From a secure vantage in a seacoast town Lance challenged a trial by his peers, and, as an already prejudged man escaping from his executioners, obtained a change of venue.
A reservation here obviously required more than money, making Adele wonder again why Claverhouse had chosen this venue for their meeting.
Warsaw Bakery on the comer of Aldine Street and Chanrellor A venue in Newark, N.
In one aspect, Binh Khoi was the perfect venue for us, since the town affected the same conceit as the circus, being designed to resemble a fragment of another time.
Sandy, who had enjoyed the company of a good many long-legged women during his days in the fleshpots of Ealing, ousted the big-bellied beardies and turned the Shrunken Head into a proper music venue.
Ennet House in Enfield and be hard-pressed to spit in any direction without hitting some AA venue nearby.
On a Saturday night you could stand on the roof of Ennet House in Enfield and be hard-pressed to spit in any direction without hitting some AA venue nearby.
The venue they settled on was a meeting of the Linnaean Society, which at the time was struggling to find its way back into fashion as a seat of scientific eminence.
He was leaving one pleasurable venue, a box at the Royal Festival Hall where he had been attending a charity recital of Offenbach arias, and was heading for another, the Palm Court at the Waldorf Hotel.
However, all tastes had to be catered for, so one small venue was reserved for highbrow drama by Sophocles, Aeschylus and Euripides.
Since not to have had a honeymoon would have caused unnecessary comment, I thought you would prefer this to a more commercialised venue.
Whether those good souls, talented and untalented alike, wended their way to Hollywood via the dustjacketed word, the newspaper essay, the legitimate stage, the regional theater, or from some rural or foreign cinematic venue, there was a common tongue spoken: Art.
The offerings of half a dozen different narrownets danced in the air around him: Gamers to his left, four different sessions played out in as many different venues, three old, pretaped, the fourth a late-night session that had dragged on into the morning.