commoner

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commoner

1. a person who does not belong to the nobility
2. a person who has a right in or over common land jointly with another or others
3. Brit a student at a university or other institution who is not on a scholarship
References in periodicals archive ?
NFU Cymru supported this case on behalf of Welsh agriculture and we are delighted at the outcome, not only for Mr Tamplin, but on behalf of all commoners across Wales who were understandably concerned about the potential wider implications of this case.
Electing to bat, the Commoners reached 217-5 off their allocation, with some fine batting produced by Neil Stent 69, along with Jan Ruzicka whose 46 was his highest score for the Commoners.
Then she translates and annotates cases regarding marriage rites and exchanges, and getting married; marriage between officials and commoners, marriages of military personnel, and divorce; when the husband dies, levirate marriages, and no levirate marriage; and secondary wives, marriage between slaves and commoners, marriage of entertainers, and marriage during the mourning period.
Commons can vary in size and can have just one or many commoners, who exercise a range of different rights, mostly associated with grazing livestock.
KARACHI -- Civil Servants belonging to the 12th Civil Services Academy (CSA) Commoners here on Monday constituted a MediBank Trust - Sindh chapter, to provide free of cost medicines to needy patients, in memory of their colleagues or any of their family members who passed away during last few years.
But the commoners felt no happiness coming to their blighted lives by these indicators, even as, to be fair, the people's economic conditions were then demonstrably far better than now.
12 -- The lead pair of the show will be seen disguising themselves as commoners for a sequence
The rulers are paying lip service to the problems being faced by the commoners," the QWP leader added.
6 ( ANI ): The Japanese Government has introduced a new proposal, enabling female members of the Imperial family to establish their own Imperial branches after their marriage to commoners, amid concerns over the falling number of royal household members.
For us mere commoners, signs of public affections for our loved ones are as common as we are commoners, but for the British Royal family, public displays of affection are most often kept to an eye gaze or a pat on the back.
Commoners have no significant impact on the success of the group.
As a result the WAG advised commoners they may need to acquire extra land to activate all their subsidy entitlements - or to consider selling surplus entitlements.