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25 Beav action affected agent agreement Amer apply appointment assignment Bank bankruptcy Beav benefit bill of sale Bligh bond fide bound caveat emptor cestui que trust Chap chattels circumstances client constructive notice contract conveyance court of equity covenants creditors debt debtor deed defrauded directors entitled evidence Exch executed fact false representation favour fiduciary fraud fraudulent Giff grantor ground held husband induced inquiry instrument Insurance intention interest Jones knowledge L. J. Ch land lease liable Lord Lord Cranworth marriage matter ment misrepresentation mistake mortgage obtained particular party payment person plaintiff possession principle prospectus purchaser Railway reasonable Reese River respect rule Sect seller sentation settlor shareholders shares Smith solicitor specific performance statement Statute sufficient supra testator tion transaction trust undue influence unless vendor Venezuela Vict void warranty
Page 201 - India warrants ; warehouse keepers' certificates ; warrants or orders for the delivery of goods, or any other documents used in the ordinary course of business as proof of the possession or control of §§ « » °. goods, or authorizing or purporting to authorize, either by endorsement or by delivery, the possessor of such document to transfer or receive goods thereby represented...
Page 94 - The rule of law is clear, that where one by his words or conduct wilfully causes another to believe the existence of a certain state of things, and induces him to act on that belief so as to alter his own previous position, the former is concluded from averring against the latter a different state of things as existing at the same time.
Page 221 - ... in favour of any creditor, or any person in trust for any creditor, with a view of giving such creditor a preference over the other creditors shall, if the person making, taking, paying, or suffering the same is adjudged...
Page 335 - Where it would be practically unjust to give a remedy, either because the party has, by his conduct, done that which might fairly be regarded as equivalent to a waiver of it, or where by his conduct and neglect he has, though perhaps not waiving that remedy, yet put the other party in a situation in which it would not be reasonable to place him if the remedy were afterwards to be asserted, in either of the cases, lapse of time and delay are most material.
Page 20 - The difficulty in every case is to determine whether the mistake or misapprehension is as to the substance of the whole contract, going, as it were, to the root of the matter, or only to some point, even though a material point, an error as to which does not affect the substance of the whole consideration": Kennedy v.
Page 395 - The Court of Equity has, from a very early period, decided that even an Act of Parliament shall not be used as an instrument of fraud; and if in the machinery of perpetrating a fraud an Act of Parliament intervenes, the Court of Equity, it is true, does not set aside the Act of Parliament, but it fastens on the individual who gets a title under that Act and imposes upon him a personal obligation, because he applies the Act as an instrument for accomplishing a fraud.
Page 200 - ... any agreement, whether intended or not to be followed by the execution of any other instrument, by which a right in equity to any personal chattels, or to any charge or security thereon, shall be conferred...
Page 6 - We think that so long as he has made no election he retains the right to determine it either way, subject to this, that if in the interval whilst he is deliberating an innocent third party has acquired an interest in the property, or if in consequence of his delay the position even of the wrongdoer is affected, it will preclude him from exercising his right to rescind.
Page 133 - ... the promoters to take care that in forming the company they provide it with an executive; that is to say, with a board of directors, who shall both be aware that the property which they are asked to buy is the property of the promoters, and who shall be competent and impartial judges as to whether the purchase ought or ought not to be made.
Page 401 - ... (the principal) is held liable to third persons in a civil suit for the frauds, deceits, concealments, misrepresentations, torts, negligences, and other malfeasances, or misfeasances, and omissions of duty, of his agent, in the course of his employment, although the principal did not authorize, or justify, or participate in, or, indeed, know of such misconduct, or even if he forbade the acts, or disapproved of them.