Uncoined gold or silver inside size
- scores of precious metal
- gold or silver in bars or ingots
- Uncoined gold or silver into the mass.
- Base or uncurrent money.
- Showy metallic decoration, at the time of silver, silver, or copper, on bridles, saddles, etc.
- Heavy twisted fringe, made of fine gold or silver cable and utilized for epaulets; also, any heavy twisted edge whoever cords tend to be prominent.
silver or gold in the shape of ingots for bulk usage.
silver and gold meant to be created. The expression is usually applied to a volume of these metals prepared for mint, but confirmed lying in taverns, plates, lumps, or other public; nonetheless it may also integrate ornaments or bowls of gold and silver, or foreign coins not present as money, whenever designed to be descriptive of their adaptability become created, rather than of other functions that it may possibly be put. Hope Min. Co. v. Kennon, 3 Mont. 44; Thalheim v. State, 3S Fla. 169, 20 South. 938; Counsel v. Min. Co., 5 Daly (N. Y.) 77.
very early 15c., "uncoined gold or silver," from Anglo-French bullion "bar of rare metal," also "place in which coins are produced, mint," maybe, through notion of "melting," from Old French boillir "to boil," from Latin bullire "boil" (see boil (v.)). But maybe it is rather from Old French bille "stick, block of lumber" (see billiards).
gold and silver (gold, silver, platinum) in the shape of bars or ingots, but not as coins. In common consumption, bullion relates only to gold in volume.
(n.) Uncoined silver or silver in mass.
- (n.) Base or uncurrent money.
- (letter.) Showy metallic ornament, since gold, gold, or copper, on bridles, saddles, etc.
- (letter.) Heavy twisted perimeter, manufactured from good silver or gold wire and useful for epaulets; in addition, any heavy twisted perimeter whoever cords are prominent.
It may well be that that operation must be regarded as done in the interest simply of the bullion itself, but that the subsequent operations of lightening the ship and floating her can only be properly regarded as undertaken in the common interest of ship, hemp, grain and freight.