English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrubricru‧bric /ˈruːbrɪk/ noun [countable]  1 formalINSTRUCTIONS a set of instructions or an explanation in a book, examination paper etc2 a title under which particular things are mentioned or discussed The names were listed under the rubric ‘Contributors’.
Examples from the Corpus
rubricThe bishop believed that Holy Trinity went out of its way to flout Church rubrics.I think the general rubric for the conference will be business-climate issues.Possibilities, then, for further congregational participation seem possible even under a strict interpretation of the present rubrics.When it is permissible, according to the rubrics, these parts may be delegated to others.A column was the rubric under which the writer could put anything at all.This time the subject was the rubrics of the Roman missal and the form of the Holy Saturday vigil.Plainly, events such as the Durham Miners' Gala, which has been held for decades fall within the rubric.There are some powers and relationships that recognizably fall within the rubric of the Constitution.They point out that only 1 to 3 percent of the most severely limited learners are not included under this rubric.
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