remandre‧mand1 /rɪˈmɑːnd $ rɪˈmænd/ verb [transitive] law1SCT British English to send someone back from a court of law, to wait for their trialSmith was remanded in custody (=kept in prison) until Tuesday.He’s been remanded on bail for a month (=allowed to leave the law court and go home to wait for trial). Grammar Remand is usually passive in this meaning.2American English to send a case to be dealt with in another courtThe court remanded the case for trial.
Examples from the Corpus
remand• Moore was remanded in custody and Smyth was released on £200 bail.• He was remanded in custody in Oxford last Saturdaycharged with the murder of all three.• The judge, Andrew Brooks, told the two they would be remanded in custody till then.• The youth was remanded in custody until November 11.• They took me over to Cheapside and I was remanded in custody.• The appeals court effectively removed Judge Thomas Penfield Jackson from the case by remanding it to another court for furtherreview.• He was remanded on bail until July 6 for reports.• The case should be remanded to state court.• Individuals may be remanded to the custody of the MarshalsService.remanded in custody• The case was adjourned until June 26 and Rahim was remanded in custody.• The offending only ended when he turned 15 and could be remanded in custody.• They took me over to Cheapside and I was remanded in custody.• Moore was remanded in custody and Smyth was released on £200 bail.• The judge, Andrew Brooks, told the two they would be remanded in custody till then.• All three were remanded in custody until December 29.• The pair were refused bail and remanded in custody until November 13.
remandremand2 noun [uncountable] British EnglishSCTthe period of time that someone spends in prison before their trialon remandEvans committed suicide while on remand in Parkhurst prison.remand prisoners