1. The act of placing a signature on the back of a negotiable instrument in order to assign it to an indorsee.
2. The signature itself.accommodation indorsement
A signature by a third party who is neither the payor or the payee, but is acting to guarantee payment by the former.blank indorsement
A signature that names no payee, thereby making the instrument payable to the bearer.restrictive indorsement
An indorsement placing special conditions upon the assignment of the instrument.special indorsement
An indorsement naming the payee (or, for a transfer of goods, the person to whom they must be delivered).Webster's New World Law Dictionary Copyright © 2006 by Wiley Publishing, Inc., Hoboken, New Jersey.http://legal-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com...Indorse
To sign a paper or document, thereby making it possible for the rights represented therein to pass to another individual. Also spelled endorse.West's Encyclopedia of American Law, edition 2. Copyright 2008TO INDORSE
. To write on the back. Bills of exchange and promissory notes are indorsed by the party writing his name on the back; writing one's name on the back of a writ, is to indorse such writ. 7 Pick. 117. See 13 Mass. 396.A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
) v. 1) to sign one's name to the back of a check, bill of exchange or other negotiable instrument with the intention of making it cashable or transferable. 2) to pledge support to a program, proposal, or candidate. (See; endorsement)
Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. http://www.answers.com/topic/indorse-1Indorse
To sign a paper or document, thereby making it possible for the rights represented therein to pass to another individual.
The term indorse is also spelled endorse.West's Encyclopedia of American Law. Copyright © 1998 by The Gale Group, Inc. http://research.www.ww.lawyers.com/glossary/i...Indorse
var of endorse endorsee endorsement endorser used primarily in the context of the Uniform Commercial Codehttp://www.allbusiness.com/personal-finance/9...
You say "endorsement"; I say "indorsement
." Oh, what fun we can have with a legal banking term that may be properly spelled in two different forms! (...) However, as a Georgia court has noted in court opinion, "While the Uniform Commercial Code ... frequently fails to provide clear answers to questions in the area of negotiable instruments, it is unequivocal in its insistence that indorsement
is to be spelled with the letter "i
." As such, I will spell indorsement herein, with an "i."