1(witness/defendant) contumaz formal(defendant/witness) rebelde
- The current law in Ontario is that, in order to be ordered to pay costs personally, a solicitor, acting in bad faith, must be guilty of outrageous conduct that is contumacious and so egregious as to engage the contempt powers of the court.
- I have found him to be in wilful and contumacious breach of the injunction on him, which I am quite certain he knew perfectly well he had to obey in every respect.
- These contumacious students were, as students frequently are, inebriated by ideas to the point of silliness.
- Parliament was intending to impose a penalty on a contumacious employer who decides he is not going to give the employee the required statement.