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définition - bill

bill (n.)

1.a fund that a customer has entrusted to a bank and from which the customer can make withdrawals"he moved his bank account to a new bank"

2.the bill in a restaurant"he asked the waiter for the check"

3.the entertainment offered at a public presentation

4.horny projecting mouth of a bird

5.a brim that projects to the front to shade the eyes"he pulled down the bill of his cap and trudged ahead"

6.a list of particulars (as a playbill or bill of fare) itemized statement of money owed for goods shipped or services rendered"he paid his bill and left" "send me an account of what I owe"

8.a sign posted in a public place as an advertisement"a poster advertised the coming attractions" advertisement (usually printed on a page or in a leaflet) intended for wide distribution"he mailed the circular to all subscribers"

10.(ellipsis)a long-handled saw with a curved blade"he used a bill to prune branches off of the tree"

11.(politics)a statute in draft before it becomes law"they held a public hearing on the bill"

12.(American)a piece of paper money (especially one issued by a central bank)"he peeled off five one-thousand-zloty notes"

bill (v. trans.)

1.send an bill to"She invoiced the company for her expenses"

2.advertise especially by posters or placards"He was billed as the greatest tenor since Caruso"

3.publicize or announce by placards

4.demand payment"Will I get charged for this service?" "We were billed for 4 nights in the hotel, although we stayed only 3 nights"

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Merriam Webster

BillBill (�), n. [OE. bile, bille, AS. bile beak of a bird, proboscis; cf. Ir. & Gael. bil, bile, mouth, lip, bird's bill. Cf. Bill a weapon.] A beak, as of a bird, or sometimes of a turtle or other animal. Milton.

BillBill, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Billed (�); p. pr. & vb. n. Billing.]
1. To strike; to peck. [Obs.]

2. To join bills, as doves; to caress in fondness. “As pigeons bill.” Shak.

To bill and coo, to interchange caresses; -- said of doves; also of demonstrative lovers. Thackeray.

BillBill, n. The bell, or boom, of the bittern

The bittern's hollow bill was heard. Wordsworth.

BillBill, n. [OE. bil, AS. bill, bil; akin to OS. bil sword, OHG. bill pickax, G. bille. Cf. Bill bea�.]
1. A cutting instrument, with hook-shaped point, and fitted with a handle; -- used in pruning, etc.; a billhook. When short, called a hand bill, when long, a hedge bill.

2. A weapon of infantry, in the 14th and 15th centuries. A common form of bill consisted of a broad, heavy, double-edged, hook-shaped blade, having a short pike at the back and another at the top, and attached to the end of a long staff.

France had no infantry that dared to face the English bows end bills. Macaulay.

3. One who wields a bill; a billman. Strype.

4. A pickax, or mattock. [Obs.]

5. (Naut.) The extremity of the arm of an anchor; the point of or beyond the fluke.

BillBill (�), v. t. To work upon ( as to dig, hoe, hack, or chop anything) with a bill.

BillBill, n. [OE. bill, bille, fr. LL. billa (or OF. bille), for L. bulla anything rounded, LL., seal, stamp, letter, edict, roll; cf. F. bille a ball, prob. fr. Ger.; cf. MHG. bickel, D. bikkel, dice. Cf. Bull papal edict, Billet a paper.]

1. (Law) A declaration made in writing, stating some wrong the complainant has suffered from the defendant, or a fault committed by some person against a law.

2. A writing binding the signer or signers to pay a certain sum at a future day or on demand, with or without interest, as may be stated in the document. [Eng.]

☞ In the United States, it is usually called a note, a note of hand, or a promissory note.

3. A form or draft of a law, presented to a legislature for enactment; a proposed or projected law.

4. A paper, written or printed, and posted up or given away, to advertise something, as a lecture, a play, or the sale of goods; a placard; a poster; a handbill.

She put up the bill in her parlor window. Dickens.

5. An account of goods sold, services rendered, or work done, with the price or charge; a statement of a creditor's claim, in gross or by items; as, a grocer's bill.

6. Any paper, containing a statement of particulars; as, a bill of charges or expenditures; a weekly bill of mortality; a bill of fare, etc.

Bill of adventure. See under Adventure. -- Bill of costs, a statement of the items which form the total amount of the costs of a party to a suit or action. -- Bill of credit. (a) Within the constitution of the United States, a paper issued by a State, on the mere faith and credit of the State, and designed to circulate as money. No State shall “emit bills of credit.” U. S. Const. Peters. Wharton. Bouvier (b) Among merchants, a letter sent by an agent or other person to a merchant, desiring him to give credit to the bearer for goods or money. -- Bill of divorce, in the Jewish law, a writing given by the husband to the wife, by which the marriage relation was dissolved. Jer. iii. 8. -- Bill of entry, a written account of goods entered at the customhouse, whether imported or intended for exportation. -- Bill of exceptions. See under Exception. -- Bill of exchange (Com.), a written order or request from one person or house to another, desiring the latter to pay to some person designated a certain sum of money therein generally is, and, to be negotiable, must be, made payable to order or to bearer. So also the order generally expresses a specified time of payment, and that it is drawn for value. The person who draws the bill is called the drawer, the person on whom it is drawn is, before acceptance, called the drawee, -- after acceptance, the acceptor; the person to whom the money is directed to be paid is called the payee. The person making the order may himself be the payee. The bill itself is frequently called a draft. See Exchange. Chitty. -- Bill of fare, a written or printed enumeration of the dishes served at a public table, or of the dishes (with prices annexed) which may be ordered at a restaurant, etc. -- Bill of health, a certificate from the proper authorities as to the state of health of a ship's company at the time of her leaving port. -- Bill of indictment, a written accusation lawfully presented to a grand jury. If the jury consider the evidence sufficient to support the accusation, they indorse it “A true bill,” otherwise they write upon it “Not a true bill,” or “Not found,” or “Ignoramus”, or “Ignored.” -- Bill of lading, a written account of goods shipped by any person, signed by the agent of the owner of the vessel, or by its master, acknowledging the receipt of the goods, and promising to deliver them safe at the place directed, dangers of the sea excepted. It is usual for the master to sign two, three, or four copies of the bill; one of which he keeps in possession, one is kept by the shipper, and one is sent to the consignee of the goods. -- Bill of mortality, an official statement of the number of deaths in a place or district within a given time; also, a district required to be covered by such statement; as, a place within the bills of mortality of London. -- Bill of pains and penalties, a special act of a legislature which inflicts a punishment less than death upon persons supposed to be guilty of treason or felony, without any conviction in the ordinary course of judicial proceedings. Bouvier. Wharton. -- Bill of parcels, an account given by the seller to the buyer of the several articles purchased, with the price of each. -- Bill of particulars (Law), a detailed statement of the items of a plaintiff's demand in an action, or of the defendant's set-off. -- Bill of rights, a summary of rights and privileges claimed by a people. Such was the declaration presented by the Lords and Commons of England to the Prince and Princess of Orange in 1688, and enacted in Parliament after they became king and queen. In America, a bill or declaration of rights is prefixed to most of the constitutions of the several States. -- Bill of sale, a formal instrument for the conveyance or transfer of goods and chattels. -- Bill of sight, a form of entry at the customhouse, by which goods, respecting which the importer is not possessed of full information, may be provisionally landed for examination. -- Bill of store, a license granted at the customhouse to merchants, to carry such stores and provisions as are necessary for a voyage, custom free. Wharton. -- Bills payable (pl.), the outstanding unpaid notes or acceptances made and issued by an individual or firm. -- Bills receivable (pl.), the unpaid promissory notes or acceptances held by an individual or firm. McElrath. -- A true bill, a bill of indictment sanctioned by a grand jury.

BillBill, v. t.
1. To advertise by a bill or public notice.

2. To charge or enter in a bill; as, to bill goods.

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définition (complément)

voir la définition de Wikipedia

synonymes - bill

voir aussi


-2004 United States Congressional Spending Bill • Appropriation bill • Big Bill Broonzy • Bill (weapon) • Bill 86 • Bill Amend • Bill And Ted's Excellent Adventure • Bill Aron • Bill Atkinson • Bill Bailey • Bill Baker (ice hockey) • Bill Barber • Bill Barlee • Bill Bauer • Bill Bennett • Bill Bergson • Bill Beutel • Bill Bixby • Bill Blaikie • Bill Blair (police chief) • Bill Bonner • Bill Bradford • Bill Brasky • Bill Bridges • Bill Bridges (game designer) • Bill Bright • Bill Brockwell • Bill Brown (politician) • Bill Bruton • Bill Bryson • Bill Buckner • Bill C-38 • Bill Cayton • Bill Champlin • Bill Church • Bill Clennett • Bill Cole • Bill Cook • Bill Corbett • Bill Cosby • Bill Cowley • Bill Dahlen • Bill Dana (comedian) • Bill Dannenhauer • Bill Davis Racing • Bill DeWitt • Bill Doggett • Bill Dorich • Bill Doss • Bill Dowdy • Bill Drummond • Bill Dundee • Bill Durodié • Bill Evans • Bill Ferguson • Bill Finch • Bill Finger • Bill Finger Award • Bill Fitch • Bill Fitzgerald • Bill Foster (basketball coach) • Bill France • Bill France, Sr. • Bill Fraser • Bill Frist • Bill Gadsby • Bill Gardner • Bill Gates • Bill Gertz • Bill Glassco • Bill Gluba • Bill Gothard • Bill Graham (disambiguation) • Bill Grant • Bill Green • Bill Gross (PIMCO) • Bill Haley • Bill Hall (infielder) • Bill Hamilton (engineer) • Bill Haselman • Bill Hemmer • Bill Hicke • Bill Holbrook • Bill Holden • Bill Hopkins (composer) • Bill Hunter (politician) • Bill Janklow • Bill Joy • Bill Kamal • Bill Kaysing • Bill Kempling • Bill Kerr • Bill Kristol • Bill Laswell • Bill Leak • Bill Leeb • Bill Macatee • Bill Macrae • Bill Macy • Bill Madlock • Bill Magee • Bill Maher • Bill Malinchak • Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy • Bill Mauldin • Bill McCartney • Bill Melchionni • Bill Meyer Stadium • Bill Mollison • Bill Moog • Bill Morrow (California politician) • Bill Moyers • Bill Mumy • Bill Naughton • Bill Nunn • Bill O'Reilly (political commentator) • Bill Oddie • Bill Odenkirk • Bill Owen (actor) • Bill Parker • Bill Pearson • Bill Peet • Bill Pertwee • Bill Ponsford • Bill Quackenbush • Bill Raftery • Bill Richmond • Bill Ritter (journalist) • Bill Rodgers (politician) • Bill Schelter • Bill Shaw • Bill Shorten • Bill Sprouse Jr. • Bill Stealey • Bill Stevenson (musician) • Bill Stewart (musician) • Bill Strutton • Bill Swift • Bill Taylor (naval officer) • Bill Thompson (voice actor) • Bill Tilman • Bill Toomey • Bill Vander Zalm • Bill Virdon • Bill Voiselle • Bill Walsh (American football coach) • Bill Watterson • Bill Wegman • Bill Weir • Bill Weisband • Bill Weiss • Bill Welychka • Bill Werbeniuk • Bill Williams (actor) • Bill Withers • Bill Woodrow • Bill Woodson • Bill Wray • Bill Zebub • Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation • Bill grant • Bill of attainder • Bill van Rij • Brady Bill • Budd (Kill Bill) • Buffalo Bill • Canadian Bill of Rights • Clinton, Bill • Consolidation bill • Dollar bill • Education Bill • Energy bill • Energy bill of 2005 • Franklin Roosevelt's Second Bill of Rights • Hasba bill • Hickok, Wild Bill • Hisba Bill • Implied Bill of Rights • Intelligence Services Amendment Bill 2003 • Kill Bill • Kill Bill Vol. 1 • Kill Bill Vol. 1 Original Soundtrack • Kill Bill Vol. 2 Original Soundtrack • List of The Bill episodes • Little Bill (TV series) • McNary–Haugen Farm Relief Bill • Military opposition to the Reconciliation, Tolerance, and Unity Bill (Fiji) • Min and Bill • Moderate voices on the Reconciliation, Tolerance, and Unity Bill (Fiji) • Nuanced voices on the Reconciliation, Tolerance, and Unity Bill (Fiji) • Nye, Bill • Private member's bill • Reform bill of 1832 • Scimitar-bill • The Continuing Story of Bungalow Bill • Three Dollar Bill • U.S. Patients' Bill of Rights • U.S. hundred-dollar bill • US Bill of Rights

dictionnaire analogique

facture (fr)[Classe]

bill (n.)

bill; poster; placard[ClasseHyper.]

bill (n.)

bill (n.) [ellipsis]

bill (n.)

bill (n.)

bill; billhook[ClasseHyper.]




bill (n.) [ellipsis]



bill (n.)

bill (n.)


affiche, enseigne, prospectus (fr)[Classe]

petit livre (fr)[ClasseParExt.]


chose ayant subi qqch (action, événement, fait) (fr)[ClasseParExt.]

chose matérielle (fr)[Classe...]

exposure; ad; advertisement; advertizement; advertising; advertizing; advert[ClasseHyper.]

paragraph; piece[Classe]

annonce écrite (fr)[Classe]

alarmer (fr)[Classe]

tell; recount; relate; narrate[Classe]

annoncer (fr)[Classe...]

diffuse; disseminate; peddle; put about; spread; propagate; make known; circulate; put into circulation[ClasseHyper.]

(longhand; writing; handwriting; script)[Thème]

inscription (fr)[Thème]

(power; strength)[Caract.]







packaging, promotion, promotional material, publicity - disperse, dot, dust, intersperse, scatter, sprinkle - air, bare, broadcast, make public, publicise, publicize, publish - displace, move, rehang, shunt - send around - canvas, canvass, poll[Hyper.]

advertise, advertize, announce, notify, pitch, promote, publicise, push, report - spread, spreading - circulation - diffusion, dispersal, dispersion, dissemination - diffusion, dissemination, scattering - scatter, spread - airing, dissemination, public exposure, spreading - extension, propagation - broadcast - broadcast, program, programme, transmission - bill, broadsheet, broadside, circular, flier, flyer, handbill, handout, hand-out, leaflet, pamphlet, prospectus, throwaway - spread, spreading - disseminator, propagator - diffusing, diffusive, dispersive, disseminative - circulation - circulation - circularisation, circularization[Dérivé]

circulate, get about, go around, spread[Cause]

draw, guide, pass, run[Analogie]

bill (n.)




Bill may refer to:



  Tools and weapons

  Other objects called 'bill'

  • Beak, an alternative name for a bird beak
  • Peninsulas of land jutting out into the sea, such as 'Portland Bill'
  • Police, with 'old bill' as a slang term in the UK



This section includes only individuals whose last name is Bill, or whose only generally-known name is Bill.

Bill is a common nickname for William. See William (name) for more information on the history of the name William. People known as Bill include:

  • Alfred H. Bill, American writer
  • Bill W. (Bill Wilson), co-founder of Alcoholics Anonymous
  • Charles Bill (1843–1915), British Conservative Party Member of Parliament (MP) Leek 1892–1906


  See also



Toutes les traductions de bill

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