I was easily surprised to find that I apparently never wrote anything on this blog on which I should use, enter or below, if I list the parties to a contract, in the introductory clause or elsewhere. Here`s what MSCD 2.46-48 has to say: If you think that going in and below is a rewarding use of everyone`s time, you are in grave need of pure. Thank you for showing up in 14 Five Bell Lane, Nether Wallop, Hampshire, England, with a tin leaf hat on your head, ring the doorbell and say, “I`m here to learn more about active drawing.” In other words, if you use between or under has no influence on meaning or legibility, it would not be helpful to make a question of that. Use between your designs. If a traditionalist insists because there are more than two parties, approving this change would be a painless concession. If the other page presents you with a project that is used under, the request it is modified would probably antagonize it. It is generally accepted that, while we are talking about a contract between two parties, the appropriate preposition is in progress in the case of a contract involving more than two parties. But according to the Oxford English Dictionary, it is not only permissible, but in fact preferable to use between more than two parts. The general recognition of the unnecessary distinction between the two and between the two is a good indication of the state of the traditional conventional language.
In any case, use as a preposition in the introductory clause and not under or a stupid verse (see 1.42) as little by little. Posted in Front of the Contract, Selected Uses 4 Comments.