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Autor:  Orlando
E-mail:  não-disponível
Data:  03/OUT/2011 6:04 PM
Assunto:  To charge in.
 
Mensagem:  PPaulo's reasoning takes me to another suggestion.
If you want to learn legal English, reading John Grisham books is a good optin.
He is a laywer and  has written so many books involving The American Judicial System.("The Firm", "The Street Lawyer", "The Last Juror", "The Appeal",...) and the main character in this novel is a Yale law student.
..
One possibility:
Charge
(Law) (tr) Law (of a judge) to address (a jury) authoritatively.
Nigel addressed authoritatively, "It could be over in two hours, Kyle, assuming you can find the documents quickly."
http://www.thefreedictionary.com/charge

Fits OK with PPaulo translation.
Nigel CHARGED IN. "It could be over in two hours, Kyle, assuming you can find the documents quickly."
Nigel disse/declarou acusatoriamente "Isto poderia acabar em duas horas, Kyle, desde que você consiga achar os documentos rápidamente."

Another word also familiar to the Law Vocabulary he uses a lot is "pleaded":
"Just listen, okay," Kyle pleaded and went full speed ahead.
"Any of this sound familiar, Kyle?" Nigel pleaded.
"Get serious, Kyle," Roy pleaded.

Makes any sense?


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 English Made in Brazil -- English, Portuguese, & contrastive linguistics
To charge in.  –  Gus_RJ.  02/OUT/2011, 3:50 PM
To charge in.  –  Dale-USA  02/OUT/2011, 6:13 PM
To charge in.  –  To Dale/USA.  03/OUT/2011, 8:46 AM
To charge in.  –  PPAULO  03/OUT/2011, 11:34 AM
To charge in.  –  To PPaulo.  03/OUT/2011, 1:54 PM
 To charge in.  –  Orlando  03/OUT/2011, 6:04 PM
To charge in.  –  PPAULO  03/OUT/2011, 8:20 PM

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