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Curia advisari vult

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Curia advisari vult is a Latin legal term meaning "the court wishes to consider the matter" (literally, "the court wishes to be advised"), a term reserving judgment until some subsequent day. It often appears in case reports, abbreviated as "Cur. adv. vult", or sometimes "c.a.v." or "CAV", when the bench takes time for deliberation after hearing counsel's submissions.[1][2]

In the case under consideration, the effect of the order is that nothing is adjudged and the Court will relist the matter to deliver judgment but may hear further argument.[3] The court remains seized of jurisdiction and may make further interlocutory orders, for example, to prevent a party from dealing with an asset which may be the subject of litigation or may be sold in satisfaction of a judgment debt; counsel remain under the duty to the court not to withhold relevant law and, if counsel becomes aware of a relevant authority, must seek to relist the matter for further argument.[4]

If the case is being used as a precedent, a decision given after an adjournment may be given more weight than a decision given orally immediately at the close of argument (Latin: ex tempore).[5][6]

The term was not used in the reports of the House of Lords. Instead, an expression such as "Their Lordships took time to consider", or "Their Lordships took time for consideration" will be found.[7] In the Scottish courts, the word avizandum is used similarly.

See also


  1. ^ Jonathan Law and Elizabeth A. Martin "cur. adv. vult" in A Dictionary of Law (2009 Oxford University Press).
  2. ^ William C. Cochran (1888) Students' Law Lexicon - A Dictionary of Legal Words and Phrases p 82.
  3. ^ J. A. Guy 'The Origins of the Petition of Right Reconsidered' (1982) 25 (2) The Historical Journal pp 289-312 fn 15 p 293.
  4. ^ G. E. Dal Pont Lawyers' Professional Responsibility (3rd ed. 2006 Sydney) p 382.
  5. ^ Phillip Kenny & Steve Wilson The Law Student's Handbook (2007 Oxford University Press) p 22.
  6. ^ Peter M. Tiersma "The Textualization of Precedent" (2007) 82 Notre Dame Law Review 1187 at p 1208
  7. ^ Faculty of Law & Bodleian Law Library, Legal Research & Mooting Skills Programme "Law Reports" < Archived 2010-01-10 at the Wayback Machine> as at 8 Mar 2010
This page was last edited on 31 July 2020, at 18:42
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