ejectment


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Synonyms for ejectment

the act of ejecting or the state of being ejected

References in periodicals archive ?
In the adverse possession context, permitted use is not trespass and cannot lead to an action by the record owner against the occupier for ejectment.
1906) (finding an action for ejectment in connection with telephone wires strung above the plaintiff's land).
A key part in the growth of toleration was played by the first "nonconformists" - some 2,000 ministers who, 350 years ago this year, refused to "conform" to the doctrine of the Established Church and in consequence were ejected from their livings in what became known as the Great Ejectment of 1662.
The ejectment was followed by a long period of suffering for the new non-conformists.
359) The appellate division affirmed a $5,000 award of punitive damages to a plaintiff who was only awarded $300 for ejectment by unlawful eviction, $1,000 for pain and suffering, aggravation and mental distress, $200 for trespass, and $250 for breach of the warranty of habitability; the court trebled the damages for ejectment and pain and suffering pursuant to RPAPL section 853.
This is a problem because The Statute of Limitations for Ejectment allows a foreclosing mortgage lender to eject an unwanted tenant or occupant only if they provide the original loan documents signed by the buyer and the original mortgage lender.
Shepherd, all persons in possession of property at 36815 Jasper Lowell Road: Plaintiff seeks ejectment.
Rosecrans, the plaintiffs sought ejectment and damages for a continuing underground trespass based on allegations that salt water injected by the defendants on an adjoining tract migrated beneath their land.
Six days later, the plaintiff brought a writ of ejectment, and the
brought a suit in ejectment that required the averment of a complex
2005) also on the issues of the amount of prejudgment interest awarded and the denial of the remedy of ejectment.
45) The complexity of the real action encouraged owners to assert their rights qua possessor (and to use the much simpler action of ejectment, through which conflicting claims to possession were resolved).
643 (1962), in which plaintiffs claimed proper title to land occupied by the government brought an ejectment action against a Forest Service officer to recover the property.
One real estate lawyer familiar with the ruling, who did not want to be identified, said its significance may be in requiring a level of specificity in ejectment proceedings in state Supreme Court that had previously only been required in summary proceedings in the civil court system, the two legal remedies used by landlords to evict tenants.