The defendant in an appeal in opposition to appellant
- The defendant in an appeal; -- in opposition to appellant.
- The person who is appealed against, or accused of crime; -- in opposition to appellor.
n. in some jurisdictions the name used for the party having claimed in the trial judge level, however the loser (appellant) has actually appealed the choice to an increased judge. Thus the appellee has got to file an answer towards legal brief filed by the appellant. In lots of jurisdictions the appellee is known as the "respondent."
The celebration in an underlying cause against whom an appeal is taken; which, the party who has a pursuit adverse to putting aside or reversing the wisdom. Slayton v. Horsey, 97 Tex. 341, 78 S. W. 919. Sometimes also referred to as the "respondent" In old English law. In which one charged with treason or felony pleaded bad and switched approver or "king's evidence," and accused another as their accomplice in the same crime, to obtain his very own pardon, usually the one so accused ended up being known as the "appellee." 4 Bl. Comm. 330.
1530s, from Anglo-French (belated 14c.), from Old French apel
The opposing celebration to the appellant who responds to an appeal by urging the bigger judge to affirm the low courtroom's judgment.
(n.) The defendant in an appeal; -- opposed to appellant.
- (letter.) The person who is appealed against, or accused of crime; -- opposed to appellor.