The First Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England: Or, A Commentary Upon Littleton. Not the Name of the Author Only, But of the Law Itself ... Hæc Ego Grandævus Posui Tibi, Candide Lector, Volume 2
Sir Edward Coke, Sir Thomas Littleton, Francis Hargrave, Charles Butler, Sir Matthew Hale, Heneage Finch Earl of Nottingham
J. & W.T. Clarke, 1823 - Land tenure
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advowson albeit alienation ancestor appeareth assise attornement barre claime common law common recovery condition conveyance coparceners court courts of equity covenant deed descend dieth discent discontinuance disseisee disseisin disseisor diversitie doth dower eldest Eliz enter entry enure estate taile execution fee simple fee taile feme covert feoffee feoffment feoffment in fee feoffor freehold gift in taile grant grantor hath issue heirs husband inheritance joyntenants judgement king lands or tenements lease lessee lessor limited Littleton livery lord lord Coke maketh manner moitie observed parceners party person plaintife plead possession privitie purchase putteth quod reason recover recovery release remainder remitter rent respect reversion saith seigniorie seised seisin severall sonne statute tayle tenant in taile tenants in common tenements term tiel trust vested Vide Sect void warrantie whereof wife words writ of right
Page 463 - And therefore on a feoffment to A and his heirs, to the use of B and his heirs...
Page 333 - ... in all cases where a condition of a bond, recognizance. &c., is possible at the time of the making of the condition, and before the same can be performed, the condition becomes impossible by the act of God, or of the law, or of the obligee, &c., there the obligation, &c., is saved.
Page 377 - But this nicety is now disregarded : though, in compliance with the ancient principle, the form of assigning a chose in action is in the nature of a declaration of trust, and an agreement to permit the assignee to make use of the name of the assignor, in order to recover the possession.
Page 745 - Dignity; and I will do my utmost Endeavour to disclose and make known to His Majesty, His Heirs and Successors, all Treasons and...
Page 594 - The countess of Pembroke, Dorset, and Montgomery held the office of hereditary sheriff of Westmoreland, and exercised it in person. At the assizes at Appleby, she sat with the judges on the bench.
Page 745 - ... no person can be legally elected to any office relating to the government of any city or corporation, unless, within a twelvemonth before, he has received the sacrament of the Lord's Supper, according to the rites of the Church of England...
Page 745 - And I do declare that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate hath, or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, preeminence, or authority, ecclesiastical or spiritual, within this realm : So help me God.
Page 509 - So that he who hath an use hath not jus neque in re neque ad rem, but only a confidence and trust, for which he hath no remedy by the common law, but his remedy was only by subpoena in Chancery.
Page 463 - After this appointment is made, it is the same as if the estate had been originally limited to the use of A. for life, remainder to the use of C.