casebook casebook


  1. (n) a book in which detailed written records of a case are kept and which are a source of information for subsequent work
  2. (adj) according to or characteristic of a casebook or textbook; typical


  1. Not only do these dilemmas have the aura of the casebook about them, but they are also resolved perfunctorily and predictably.
  2. Once the al-Qaeda men were all handcuffed, the Americans moved in, comparing their catch25 foreigners in all that nightto photos kept in a casebook of known al-Qaeda members.
  3. But it presented a casebook example of what every able banker knows, viz.


  • Law: Professor Ray Yasser, Smolen, Smolen & Roytman

    Professor Ray Yasser has associated his practice as of counsel at the law firm of Smolen, Smolen & Roytman, PLLC, Tulsa. Professor Ray Yasser is lead co-author of Sports Law: Cases and Materials, a sports law casebook widely used in law schools around the country.
    on June 9, 2013     Source: Tulsa World


  1. "I will seek somebody with a sharp and independent mind and a record of excellence and integrity. I will seek someone who understands that justice isn't just about some abstract legal theory or footnote in a casebook," Obama said.
    on May 1, 2009 By: Barack Obama Source: Xinhua

  2. "According to the rulebook that I know, if there's any type of pivoting associated with the shot, you cannot get a shot off in three-tenths of a second," Karl said. "It's in their casebook of the referees. That's why we missed the second...
    on Nov 11, 2009 By: George Karl Source: ESPN

Word of the Day
tacit tacit
/ˈtæ sɪt /