See also:absence over the imperial
See also:diet; and especially, an ecclesiastical official who exercises in
See also:special circumstances the jurisdiction of a
See also:bishop, (q.v.); in the
See also:Church of England this jurisdiction is exercised in a
See also:Court (q.v.), except in Canterbury, where the court of the diocesan as opposed to the metropolitan jurisdiction of the archbishop is called a commissary court, and the
See also:judge is the commissary general of the city and
See also:diocese of Canterbury . When a see is vacant the jurisdiction is exercised by a " special commissary " of the metropolitan . Commissary is also a general military
See also:term for an official charged with the duties of supply, transport and
See also:finance of an army . In the 17th and 18th centuries the commissaire
See also:des guerres, or Kriegskormisslir was an important official in
See also:continental armies, by whose agency the troops, in their relation to the
See also:civil inhabitants, were placed upon semi-
See also:control . In French military
See also:law, commissarres du gouvernement represent the
See also:ministry of war on military tribunals, and more or less correspond to the
See also:British judge-
See also:advocate (see COURT-
See also:MARTIAL) .
COMMISSION (from Lat. commissio, committere)
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