hereditament


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Related to hereditament: Incorporeal hereditament, appurtenance
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  • noun

Words related to hereditament

any property (real or personal or mixed) that can be inherited

References in periodicals archive ?
William Blackstone viewed ten principal incorporeal hereditaments to be among those that "issue out of lands.
The conventional account holds that at common law, corporeal hereditaments like fee simple interests could not be abandoned but incorporeal interests (e.
This is defined in the Local Government Finance Act 1988 as 'matters affecting the physical state or a physical enjoyment of the hereditament property'.
It should be emphasized that while the derivation of in personam damages from new law is unique to each case, elements such as the property rights of hereditament and devisement and the perpetuation of long-vested, personalized family interests (e.
all and singuler my mannors Landes Tenements and hereditaments in the countie of Kent or els where.
Covert, in the activity of his heart, amused himself with making a fanciful story for me, when he had nothing else to do; often afterward, when I looked up from the desk, wearied and inwardly cursing the whole science of Law, with all its appurtenances and hereditaments, I would behold Mr.
4 million non-domestic properties in England and Wales (defined in terms of hereditaments, the business rate taxable unit).
occupation of additional floor space, the building of new hereditaments and the occupation of empty premises.
With cash in hand, Janet offered George Elliot 560 pounds sterling for his half-share in Roope's Plantation, including "all the houses, stores, stages, flakes, gardens, wharfs, ways, privileges, refits, rents, issues, advantages, hereditaments, and appurtenances thereto," (79) which he accepted.
According to Obaseki (1988) Land includes land of any tenure, buildings or parts of buildings (whether the division is horizontal, vertical, or made in any other way), and other corporeal hereditaments.
made a denizen (except such as [are] born of English parents) shall be capable to be of the privy council or a member of either House of Parliament or to enjoy any office or place of trust either civil or military or to have any grant of lands tenements or hereditaments from the crown to himself or to any other or others in trust for him.
In the past, like name, estate, rank, title, and all the other entitlements and hereditaments whose sum made the individual what he was, beauty was an inalienable quality of his or her identity, forming an immutable part of the diverse and complex hierarchies of which social life was wrought.