A ceasefire is a ceasefire between two or more people or parties in a conflict, especially a temporary one. Remember that just because two armies, countries or individuals have agreed to a ceasefire does not mean that the conflict is over forever – some ceasefires are only temporary. Note: The Dictionary of Medieval Latin from British Sources lists the Armistitium of medieval Scottish documents preserved in England (Rotuli Scotiae in Turri Londensi et in Domo Capitulari Westmonasteriesi asservati, vol. 1, London, 1814, p. 335). However, the word appears only in the text of a title summarizing the contents of a letter written in April 1335. These titles were probably composed when the documents were collected for publication, and do not reflect the medieval use of Armistitium. Printed recordings of the Word are in abundance only after 1610, when it appears in the preface to the consecration to the biblical commentaries of the French Jesuit Nicolaus Serarius (In sacros divinorum bibliorum libros, Tobiam, Iudith, Esther and Machabaeos commentarius, Mainz, 1610), although there is no reason to believe that serarius marked him. The model of the engraving of the coin was perhaps the Latin solstice. The agreement or treaty that sets such a judgment can also be described as a ceasefire. In the context of military conflicts, a ceasefire is often temporary and for a fixed period of time.
Look for clues, synonyms, words, anagrams or if you already have a few letters, enter the letters here with a question mark or period instead of unknown letters (z.B. „cros. rd“ or „he?p“) The Christmas truce; Christmas Truce) was a series of widespread unofficial truces along the Western Front of World War I around Christmas 1914. pic.twitter.com/FQvkT0X9RD truce descends from the Latin sistere, which means „to arrive at a stand“ or „to stop or stop“, combined with arma, which means „weapons“. A ceasefire is therefore literally a denangling of weapons.