devisee


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  • noun

Words related to devisee

someone to whom property (especially realty) is devised by will

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(112) Traditional Shari'a, on the other hand, provides for distribution according to strict formulae, and though a surviving spouse must be provided for, her exact share may be limited depending on the presence of other heirs and devisees. (113) The many permutations can become complicated but, as an example, if a Muslim male died leaving behind only his wife, a son, and a daughter, his wife would receive one-eighth of his property and the rest would pass to his children, with his son taking twice what his daughter would receive.
(27) The tax is levied based on the entire value of the assets in the decedent's estate, rather than on the amounts received by individual heirs or devisees. (28)
[i]s a creditor, heir, legatee, devisee, distribute, or beneficiary." 31 C.F.R.
If property in the estate of a decedent is transferred to an heir, legatee, devisee, or beneficiary in a transaction that constitutes a sale or exchange, the basis of the property in the hands of the heir, legatee, devisee, or beneficiary is the fair market value on the date of the transfer (not on the date of decedent's death).
In Fairfax's Devisee, federal review involved a narrow category of state law--the effective date of revolutionary land seizures--and a narrow set of federal rights that the Court had good reason to think were the subject of unique hostility in the relevant state.
To accord to innocent buyer C "the full measure of protection to which he is entitled, that is, a free right of disposal," (86) C's transferee with notice of the mortgage should take free of it even if the transferee is an heir, donee, or devisee who provided no consideration, since part of C's power of disposition is to make a gift of his lands.
Those who have never attempted to deliberately manufacture an acrostic of this kind, in which the acrostic is not of the easy-to-create kind in which each letter is the first letter of a new sentence in the host text, but rather one in which the majority of the letters in the acrostic must come from words in the interior of sentences in the host text, are likely not to realize just how difficult it is to devisee such acrostics without leaving some trace of the effort, something slightly stilted about the language of the text, or something unusual about the typeface, type size, spacing or margins used.
In his letter Hillyer told Scripps that he would have to transfer the deed to the city, something he could do as "residuary devisee under the will." The city then could legally transfer the park to the state, provided two-thirds of the city's qualified voters approved such transfer.
Subjects range from debts, escheat, recital, devisee and more specialty terms but definitions are geared to consumers, investors and others both within and outside the industry, making it a perfect pick for both specialty college-level courses in real estate and the general-interest library.
Where there is a general devise of land, without any words of inheritance, the law says, that the devisee shall only take an estate for life; and such is the present case.
47 for court response to situations in which (a) an attorney made himself legatee or devisee, (b) the attorney named himself or his partner as executor or trustee with powers to confer upon himself many of the benefits of ownership, (c) the attorney contrived to assure himself professional employment (together with a rather generous fee arrangement) representing the fiduciary in connection with the probate of a will or the administration of a trust.
(55) This concern can potentially be justified as much by solicitude for the expectations of the devisor as for those of the devisee. In Hodel v.
In addition, however, the learned judge had doubts about</p> <pre> the consistency with public policy of incorporating conditions in the grant or devise of freehold property, the obvious purpose of which is to perpetuate old resentments and antagonisms and bind the grantee or devisee to bear them in mind and give effect to them when contemplating any further disposition of the property.