abfolute adminiſtrator affigns aforefaid againſt alfo alienation alſo anceſtors antient bankrupt becauſe blood cafe caſe chattels common law confent confequence confideration conveyance copyhold court creditors cuſtom debts deceaſed deed defcended devife dower Edward Edward Coke efcheat eftate Eliz emblements eſtabliſhed eſtate executor expreffed faid fame fecond fee-fimple feems feifed feifin feodal feoffment fervices feud fhall fhould fince firft firſt focage fome forfeiture fpecies freehold ftatute ftill fubject fuch fufficient fuppofed grant hath heirs hereditaments himſelf houſe huſband Ibid iffue Inft inheritance intereft itſelf John Stiles joint-tenants king laft lands laſt leafe Litt lord manor moſt muſt neceffary obferved otherwife owner perfon poffeffion prefent purchafor purchaſe purpoſe reaſon refpect remainder rent reverfion ſhall ſome ſpecial ſpecies Stiles ſuch tail tenant tenements tenure thefe themſelves theſe thing thofe thoſe ufually unleſs uſe uſually vefted veſted villein villenage wife
Page 6 - And Lot lifted up his eyes, and beheld all the plain of Jordan, that it was well watered every where, before the LORD destroyed Sodom and Gomorrah, even as the garden of the LORD, like the land of Egypt, as thou comest unto Zoar.
Page 107 - A base, or qualified fee, is such a one as hath a qualification subjoined thereto, and which must be determined whenever the qualification annexed to it is at an end. As, in the case of a grant to A and his heirs, tenants of the manor of Dale...
Page 18 - land " includes not only the face of the earth, but everything under it or over it.
Page 484 - 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...
Page 182 - 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.
Page 129 - 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.
Page 124 - Tenant by the curtesy of England is where a man marries a woman seised of an estate of inheritance, that is, of lands and tenements in fee-simple or feetail, and has by her issue, born alive, which was capable of inheriting her estate. In this case, he shall, on the death of his wife, hold the lands for his life, as tenant by the curtesy of England.
Page 334 - 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.