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abſolute action actual afterwards againſt alienation allowed alſo anceſtors antient bankrupt becauſe blood bound brother called caſe chattels claim common common law condition conſidered continued contract conveyance corporation court creditors cuſtom death debts deed deſcended determined deviſe Edward effect entitled equal eſtate executed executor father feodal feud firſt freehold give given grant hands hath heirs held himſelf hold huſband immediately inheritance intereſt iſſue John king lands laſt leaſe limited Litt lives lord manner manor moſt muſt nature never obſerved original owner particular parties perſon poſſeſſion preſent principal profits purchaſe reaſon relations remainder rent reſpect rule ſaid ſame ſeems ſervice ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſon ſpecies ſtatute ſtill ſubject ſuch tail tenant tenements tenure term theſe thing third thoſe tion unleſs uſe uſually veſted void whole wife
Side 6 - Is not the whole land before thee? separate thyself, I pray thee, from me : if thou wilt take the left hand, then I will go to the right ; or if thou depart to the right hand, then I will go to the left.
Side 36 - Offices, which are a right to exercise a public or private employment, and to take the fees and emoluments thereunto belonging, are also incorporeal hereditaments, whether public, as those of magistrates, or private, as of bailiffs, receivers, and the like.
Side 181 - But, while it continues, each of two joint-tenants has a concurrent interest in the whole; and therefore, on the death of his companion, the sole interest in the whole remains to the survivor.
Side 18 - land " includes not only the face of the earth, but everything under it or over it.
Side 512 - ... the next of kindred in equal degree and their representatives : if no widow, the whole shall go to the children : if neither widow nor children, the whole shall be distributed...
Side 486 - Glanvil informs us that by the common law, as it stood in the reign of Henry the Second, a man's goods were to be divided into three equal parts: of which one went to his heirs or lineal descendants, another to his wife, and the third was at his own disposal: or if he died without a wife, he might then dispose of one moiety, and the other went to his children ; and so e converso, if he had no children...
Side 336 - If this be all, the bond is called a single one, simplex obligatio;* but there is generally a condition added, that if the obligor does some particular act, the obligation shall be void, or else shall remain in full force: as, payment of rent; performance of covenants in a deed; or repayment of a principal sum of money borrowed of the obligee, with interest, which principal sum is usually one half of the penal sum specified in the bond.
Side 497 - An executor is he to whom another man commits by will the execution of that his last will and testament. And all persons are capable of being executors, that are capable of making wills, and many others besides ; as feme-coverts and infants : nay, even infants unborn, or in venire sa mere, may be made executors.
Side 125 - But if there be a donee in special tail who holds lands to him and the heirs of his body begotten on Jane his wife : though Jane may be endowed of these lands, yet if Jane dies, and he marries a second wife, that second wife shall never be endowed of the lands entailed; for no issue that she could have, could by any possibility inherit them.