Pedes Finium Ebor, Regnante Johanne, A. D. MCXCIX.-A., Part 1214

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Society, 1897 - Fines and recoveries - 200 pages
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Page ix - which was due on the writ ; (3) the conusance or concord itself, which was the agreement expressing the terms of the assurance, and was indeed the conveyance; (4) the note of the fine, which was an abstract of the original contract or concord; (5) the foot of the fine, or the last part of it, which contained all the
Page xiv - apart from her husband, to ascertain whether she joined in the fine of her own freewill, or was compelled to it by the threats and menaces of her husband.
Page ix - levied. A fine was said to be engrossed when the chirographer made the indentures of the fine and delivered them to the party to whom the conusance was made.
Page x - lands binding upon all persons, whether parties or not, who did not, within a given time, finally fixed (after having been extended indefinitely) at five years, put in their claim.
Page 94 - he gave to Bridlington all his lands in Flotmanby lying between Waldike and the marsh of the said vili ; together with the homage and service of Walter Schankes and his heirs, for two
Page 91 - et Canonicis ibidem Deo servientibus, in puram (et perpetuam) elemosinam, liberam et quietam ab omni seculari servitio et exactione,
Page ix - concordandi) for the levying of the fine, for which the Crown was paid a sum of money called
Page 152 - in puram et perpetuam elemosinam, liberam et quietam ab omni seculari servitio et exactione
Page x - words accompanying, indicating the nature and extent of the grantee's interest and the services to be rendered for it.
Page ix - prascipe, which was a summary of the writ, and upon which the fine was levied; (2) the royal

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