offense: the team that has the ball (or puck) and is trying to score
umbrage: a feeling of anger caused by being offended; "he took offence at my question"
discourtesy: a lack of politeness; a failure to show regard for others; wounding the feelings or others
crime: (criminal law) an act punishable by law; usually considered an evil act; "a long record of crimes"
In law, an offence is a violation of the penal law. An offence can range from a simple misdemeanour (e.g. a traffic violation) to a felony (e.g. capital murder). In common law usage, 'offence' differs from 'crime' in that there is typically no victim, but the action remains prohibited by statute.
The Offence is a 1972 drama film, based upon the acclaimed 1968 stage play This Story of Yours by John Hopkins, directed by Sidney Lumet under the working title Something Like the Truth. ...
The act of offending; a crime or sin; an affront or injury; The state of being offended or displeased; anger; displeasure; A strategy and tactics employed when in position to score; contrasted with defence; The portion of a team dedicated to scoring when in position to do so; contrasted with ...
Any act or omission for which a person can be punished on conviction under any enactment. (Refer Crimes Act 1961 ss2 & 9.)
N (act of causing anger, resent; disrespect somebody's sense) ofendoF; (crime) krimo, (misdemeanour) delikto, (violation of a rule, law) malobservo; (attack, sports) atako
An illegal act which breaches the criminal law or another regulatory law of Australia, a state or local council.
a crime; an act committed contrary to the law as set out in a statute such as the Criminal Code or a provincial statute;
A wrong prohibited by the criminal law.
A specified transgression of the criminal or regulatory law. An offence may be against the provisions of statutes or subordinate legislation.
The team with possession of the disc.
This is the word used to describe a crime that has been committed. ¬†