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issues that are relevant to litigation
The following video provides you with the correct English pronunciation of the word "Res gestae", to help you become a better English speaker.
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Res gestae (Latin "things done") is a term found in substantive and procedural American jurisprudence and English law. In American substantive law, it refers to the start-to-end period of a felony. In American procedural law, it refers to an exception to the hearsay rule for statements made spontaneously or as part of an act. The English version of res gestae is similar.
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1. rule of evidence that covers words that are so closely associated with an occurrence that the words are considered part of the occurrence and as such their report does not violate the hearsay rule
(hypernym) rule of evidence
(classification) law, jurisprudence
2. things done
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res gestae, issues that are relevant to litigation
|Duhaime.org Legal Dictionary||Download this dictionary|
Latin for things done. A peculiar rule, used mostly in criminal cases, which allows hearsay if the statement is made during the excitement of the litigated event. - (read more on Res gestae)
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