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Books Books 1 - 10 of 74 on All the mines belonging to him thereunder." could hardly be meant to refer to mines....
" All the mines belonging to him thereunder." could hardly be meant to refer to mines already open.] If possible, effect is to be given to all the words which are used. It is said that whatever words are sufficient to explain the intent of the parties —... "
Massachusetts Reports: Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Judicial ... - Page 493
1863
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Reports of cases argued and determined in the Supreme Court of ..., Volume 1

Vermont. Supreme Court, Royall Tyler - Law - 1809
...Abridgment, vol. 4. p. 160. Chvil. edit we have the doctrine, that it may be laid down as a general rule, that whatever words are sufficient to explain...shall divest himself of the possession, and the other came into it for such a determinate time, such words, whether they run in the form of a license, covenant,...
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The clerk and magistrate's assistant

Paraclete Potter - Forms (Law) - 1814 - 248 pages
...of three years, with a rent amountingat least to two thirds of the annual improved value. Any words sufficient to explain the intent of the parties, • that the one shall give up the possession, and the other come into it for a determinate time, will in •oastruct^gn •f...
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A Systematic Arrangement of Lord Coke's First Institute of the Laws of ...

Sir Edward Coke, Sir Thomas Littleton, John Henry Thomas, Sir Matthew Hale, Francis Hargrave, Heneage Finch Earl of Nottingham - Land tenure - 1818
...technical expressions to constitute a lease ; yet any other words which sufficiently shew the intention of the parties, that the one shall divest himself of the possession, and the other come into it for a certain time, whether they run in the form of a licence, covenant, or agreement, are of themselves...
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A Treatise on the Law of Landlord and Tenant

Sir Charles Harcourt Chambers, William David Evans - Landlord and tenant - 1823 - 959 pages
...point of form there is no difference between them : for whatever is sufficient to shew the intention of the parties, that the one shall divest himself of the possession, and the other enjoy it for a reasonable time, in writing or by parol, amounts to a lease. On the other hand, if upon...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of King's Bench: With ...

Richard Vaughan Barnewall, Sir Cresswell Cresswell - Law reports, digests, etc - 1824
...decide whether any instrument be or be not a lease, is clearly laid down in Bac. Air. Lease (K). " Whatever words are sufficient to explain the intent...of the possession, and the other come into it for a determinate time ; such words, whether they run in the form of licence, covenant, or agreement, are...
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Sheppard's Precedent of Precedents: Or One General Precedent for Common ...

Thomas Walter Williams, William Sheppard - Conveyancing - 1825 - 579 pages
...constitute a good lease ; for whatever words are sufficient to show the intent of the parties, namely, — that the one shall divest himself of the possession, and the other come into it, for any determinate term, will be well enough ; and such words, whether they run in the form of a licence,...
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The Law Journal for the Year 1832-1949: Comprising Reports of Cases in the ...

Law reports, digests, etc - 1837
.../?flc.^6r. 'Leases.'K, supposed to be written by Chief Baron Gilbert — viz. "It may be laid down as a rule, that whatever words are sufficient to explain the intent of the parties that one shall devest himself of the possession, and the other come into it, for such a determinate time,...
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The Law Magazine, Or, Quarterly Review of Jurisprudence

Law - 1832
...cannot be more correctly or perspicuously expressed than in the words of Lord Chief Baron Gilbert:—" Whatever words are sufficient to explain the intent of the parties, that the one shall devest himself of the possession, and the other come into it, for such a determinate time, whether...
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A Practical Treatise on the Law of Contracts: Not Under Seal; and Upon the ...

Joseph Chitty - Contracts - 1834 - 863 pages
...technical form, or language, need be observed to create an immediate letting or demise. It may be kid down as a rule that whatever words are sufficient to explain the intent of the parties, that the one should divest himself of the possession, and the other assume it for any determinate time ; such words,...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of King's ..., Volume 5

Richard Vaughan Barnewall, John Leycester Adolphus - Law reports, digests, etc - 1835
...mere prospective agreement for a lease. The general rule is, that where the words of an instrument are sufficient to explain the intent of the parties,...himself of the possession and the other come into it for a determinate time, such words, whether they run in the form of a licence, covenant, or agreement,...
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