Legal Language Henceforth

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To answer your question, «below» (or «below») is probably what you would use for your purposes. Both are only used in legal documents that are otherwise considered archaic. A word of the future that, as used in legal documents, statutes and the like, always implies a continuity of action or condition of the present time, but excludes all the past. Thomson v. American Surety Co., 170 N.Y. 10!). 02N.E. 1073; Opinion of the Chief Justice, 7 Pick. (Mass.) 128, note. Both words sound too «legal.» If you just want to replace one word with another, you can simply add it in parentheses after the first use, as you would with an abbreviation. The afterlife («In time to come» and «From now on») works better, I think, than from now or later.

For example: It would be «ACME Corporation, hereinafter referred to as the Supplier», but «henceforth, it will be known as Mrs. Miller». In this work, I will support the idea that from now on, all hot dogs should be called hot pigs. However, this does not mean that you can no longer write in a document. For example, you could write: they are both suitable, but the difference between them is that the following (sometimes written in two words, below) usually refers only to writing in a document, whereas now it is more general and now only means. For what it`s worth, I`ve only seen in the legal documents below (most recently my lease). For more formal purposes, there is now a reference to time, so it is less precise than the term below which designates the current document. First of all, it depends on whether you are creating a legal document or not. If it`s not a legal document, all you have to do is put the new word in parentheses and then use the short version for the rest of the document. The following would not be appropriate, as it overly limits the scope of the author`s complaint. After that, you can refer to the United States and my book, and the reader will know what you mean. * Below we won`t go to 7-11 for hot dogs.

In the following[? In the following, hot dogs are referred to as Exhibit B. In the context of a document, both can be used, but are explicitly limited to the document or corpus in which they appear. Therefore, it is often better to invent a replacement term or phrase: When you (hereinafter the buyer) buy this product,. Supported by Black`s Law Dictionary, Free 2nd ed., and The Law Dictionary.