license

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license

An authorization for a particular person or entity to do some act on the land or property of another. Licenses are revocable at will, grant no exclusivity, and are not assignable.The one who receives the license is the licensee;the one who grants it is the licensor.

References in periodicals archive ?
Shifting orthodoxies, historically distanced rereadings, choice of genre--these conditions enable and constrain not only writers but also licensers and would-be censors.
Ladusaw 1980; Hoeksema 1986), and downward-entailing operators, most clearly exemplified by negation, are the most common licensers for PIs.
Several licensers are staging a strong presence at the show.
But in 1667 with the government in retreat, and licensers under pressure, the focus in controlling the press needed narrowing to those who raised more present fears and encouraged sedition.(30) If Milton by reputation might be expected to 'make [the People] to fear', it was at the same time plain that Paradise Lost was of a different order from the licensers' usual fare.
"To leverage the opportunities retailers and suppliers should tie in to licensers' promotional or advertising plans.
Tom Busch, general counsel and licensing agent for the Negro League Baseball Museum, suggests that, as the market gets increasingly saturated, licensers will move toward limiting the number of licenses offered.
Thulesius uses Reeves for most of the colourful anecdotes with which he lards his story: an early and tragic elopement with a local heiress, a scandalous duel which prompted Culpeper's brief flight to France in the 1640s and dramatic contests with the licensers of the press and the medical corporations.
Once rights are obtained, working with the licensers is as important as working with the retailers.
Strict censorship of printed material in Puritan New England was revealed in the appointment of two licensers to prevent distribution of certain books that might tend "to open the door of heresy."
Analysts estimate Disney and official licensers, such as toymaker Hasbro and computer games studio EA, could make as much as $5 billion on Star Wars products within a year of the release of "The Force Awakens." In 2015 alone, Hasbro expects earn more than $400 million on the movie.
In chapter 3, Robertson explores the ways in which licensers entered public debates.
Vivid is the UK's number one toy and gift developer and works closely with the licensers of many top children and teen TV productions and films, including major box office hits.