bequeath

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Synonyms for bequeath

Synonyms for bequeath

to give (property) to another person after one's death

to convey (something) from one generation to the next

Synonyms for bequeath

leave or give by will after one's death

References in periodicals archive ?
In addition to Eaton's bequeathal of real estate, he also said that the "houses, edifices, orchards, .
Within the state of Indiana, information and a certificate of bequeathal is available by calling the Anatomical Education Program of the Indiana University School of Medicine at 1-317-274-7450.
One form of this was the kukuha, a bequeathal made to a grand-child (the word for grand-parent and grand-child is kukua).
Most published reports of territory bequeathal, however, were not based on rigorous tests of adaptive explanations (Lambin 1997).
Although he required his nephew Charles Bellasis to live in the house as a condition of its bequeathal to him, Bellasis gave the contents of the great chamber, new parlor, and gallery to nephew Bryan Bellasis; the little chamber to sister Jane Hedworthe; the little green chamber to nephew John Pullen; half the old high chamber to niece Isabell Hedworthe; the other half to niece Margrett Hedworthe; the old parlor to nephew John Hedworthe; and the hall and the bedchamber over it to servant Margrett Lambert.
In 1947 California became the first state to adopt laws regulating the bequeathal of organs.
But this oblique line of bequeathal was petrified in traditions received from the continental home of his ancestors.
He earned no personal income, amassed no nest-egg for bequeathal to heirs, and received what resources he used from goods held in common.
It's a surprise,'' City Librarian Susan Kent said of the bequeathal.
23) We see another version of this gesture in Ralph's careful bequeathal of his belongings at his death.
The fate of investment company Daniels & Bell, the first black-owned New York Stock Exchange member firm, provides a sobering lesson about bequeathal.
Bequeathal meant waiting until after death to "be much good in the world.
The poem "My Heritage," written in prison, is the father's account of his impoverished grandfather's bequeathal to the grandson:
Those rights, on standard accounts of property, would characteristically encompass general claims held against everyone (in rem) to exclusive possession and exclusive use of one's body, and to modification or destruction of bodily property; a conditional right (that is, a right whose exercise requires or is conditioned upon the voluntary agreement of another person) to earn income from particular uses of the body (labor, exercise of skills) through entering into contracts or licensure agreements; and the liberties to alienate these property rights in the body to another by gift or sale, or by bequeathal or transmission upon death.