The other is execution power, which rests with the people who turn those decisions into reality.
Shortly after 10 p.m. the high court refused to block the execution, and Davis was sent to the execution chamber.
"I would like to declare that I hold you, David Cameron, entirely responsible for my execution," Haines is forced to say.
That move has some defenders, even if the execution was botched.
The man and the MPs started toward a wooden post and Gozik understood that his unit was there to witness an execution.
I said there were two things to discuss, the pretext and the execution.
If it is your will, we shall remain only for the execution, then return to our own land.
The execution was very precise, both on the part of the singers and of the orchestra.
A man and a woman are essential to the execution of the panel game.
“It is indeed a kind of execution, for this is to be my good-by,” he said sadly.
mid-14c., from Anglo-French execucioun (late 13c.), Old French execucion "a carrying out" (of an order, etc.), from Latin executionem (nominative executio) "an accomplishing," noun of action from past participle stem of exequi/exsequi "to follow out," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + sequi "follow" (see sequel).
Sense of "act of putting to death" (mid-14c.) is from Middle English legal phrases such as don execution of deth "carry out a sentence of death." Literal meaning "action of carrying something into effect" is from late 14c. John McKay, coach of the woeful Tampa Bay Buccaneers (U.S. football team), when asked by a reporter what he thought of his team's execution, replied, "I think it would be a good idea." Executor and executioner were formerly used indifferently, because both are carrying out legal orders.