A Digest of the Laws of England Respecting Real Property, Volumes 1-2

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Collins & Hannay, 1827 - Real property
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Contents

Investiture upon a Descent id
22
Are construed strictly
24
Superior and Inferior Manors 45 How Manors are destroyed 50 Tenure in Villenage 55 Copyholds 57 Free Copyholds 60 Tenure in Frankalmoign
25
Unless so expressed and then the Widow has an Elec
26
Who may be tenants by the Curtesy
27
Bind the Persons in Reversion
28
Widows may be restrained from Marriage
29
Statute of Quia Emptores
30
Homage
31
Fealty
32
Tenure by Knight Service id
33
Aids id
34
Primer Seisin
35
TITLE I
37
tion 209
39
immediately 462
44
ubject to Curtesy and Dower
47
Of the Origin and Nature of Estates Tail Page 1 Of conditional Fees 80
53
Subject to Curtesy and Dower 91
60
CHAP II
63
And Money entailed 111
74
TITLE III
76
Estates pour auter vie vest in Executors id
84
Opening Pits or Mines 138
86
The Timber belongs to the Person entitled to
92
How far restrained in Equity 146
98
Qf what Things a man may be Tenant by the Curtesy and nature
106
Copyhold Estates id
115
DOWER
117
286
118
CHAP III
126
Ecclesiastical Persons are quasi Tenants for Life
127
CHAP IV
131
Effect of an Assignment of Dower id
134
CHAP V
136
Detinue of Charters 205
138
Effect of a Devise for Payment of Debts
139
CHAP II
146
Whoever redeems must do Equity id
151
Wardship id
153
Liable to Debts
154
Fine or Recovery by the Wife 237
160
Forfeitable for Alienation
173
Of Crown Debts
180
TITLE V
189
Page
191
This Tenant to pay double Rent after Notice 288
194
to pay Doable Rent id
196
TITLE X
197
Description of 292
198
Or settled by a Master
199
All Lords of Manors may make Grants 312
210
CURTESY
217
A Devise may bar Free Bench 334
224
Fines upon Descent 337
227
Fines for Alienation 37
228
Effect of the Eviction of a Jointure
230
CHAP V
240
CHAP VI
255
When the Lands cease to be demisable id
258
CHAP I
260
Jurisdiction of the Chancellors over Use r 389
264
Nature of a Use 394
265
In what Cases a Jointress is entitled to tlie Jlid of a Court of Equity
267
Escheat id
268
Origin of Estates by the Curtesy and Circumstances required to theb
269
Without Words of Limitation 402
270
Might commence in futuro 403
271
36 Devisable 405
272
CHAP III
275
Of what Estate 413
277
Estate Tail 414
278
Estate for Life 417
280
What may be conveyed to Uses id
281
CHAP IV
288
Free Copyholds
293
Circumstances necessary to their Existence
295
It must be a legal Act
301
TITLE XII
302
Trust to sell or to raise Money 457
306
Tenure in Socage
1
Of the Nature and different Kinds of Conditions Page 1 NATURE of Conditions 2
3
By Petit Serjeanty
5
In Burgage
8
And also limited for Life
10
In ancient Demesne
11
In Gavelkind
12
Unless there are special Words id
13
But not to Dower
15
Incidents to these Tenures
20
Nor to Free Bench
22
Subject to Forfeiture for Treason
25
Vol I
29
Changes in Socage by Stat 12 Charles II
32
A Manor id
33
And vest in Executors id
35
TITLE XIV
36
Statute Merchant 10 Statute Staple
38
Recognizance
39
A Court id
42
50
45
51
51
483
56
TITLE XV
60
How contracted
67
Bind the Lands when contracted
72
Into whose Hands soever they pass
75
How discharged
76
Estates in Fee forfeited for Treason
77
And for Disclaimer
80
Qualified Fees
81
C
87
Of Courts Baton
93
41
100
52
101
The Personal Estate first liable 162
114
Different Kinds of Waste 129
129
Felling Timber 130
130
Pulling down Houses 132
132
Unless the Purchaser makes the Debt his own 188
136
CHAP V
142
Of Foreclosure
147
Nature of 256
150
Origin of Curtesy 158
158
A foreclosure binds an Entail 857
176
Married Women are bound by it 259
178
How Contingent Remainders and Contingent Uses may be
179
id
180
43
188
53
194
484
195
Description of 159
203
Fine or Recovery 206
206
Estates may be enlarged on Condition 314
214
It must be a present Right 322
220
id
224
Bargain and Sale in London id
228
A Jointress is considered as a Purchaser 231
231
Though the Settlement be unequal 232
232
Relieved against a voluntary Conveyance 233
233
stroyed
241
Contingent Remainders are transmissible 436
244
45
251
47
252
CHAP VII
255
485
269
A Power of Appointment does not suspend Remain
289
Effects of a Contingency annexed to a preceding Estate id
295
And also Contingent Uses 437
296
The Things granted must be Parcel of the Manor 297
297
And demised or demisable by Copy 298
298
id
299
What destroys the Custom of granting 800
302
Copyholders may have Estates in Fee 303
303
And Estates Tail 304
304
And Estates for Life 305
305
TITLE XVIII
325
490
332
491
333

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Page 2 - Co. of the said district, have deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors, in the words following, to wit : " Tadeuskund, the Last King of the Lenape. An Historical Tale." In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States...
Page 314 - If an estate is limited to A. for life ; remainder to his first and other sons in tail ; remainder to A.
Page 189 - Tenant at will is, where lands or tenements are let by one man to another, to have and to hold to him at the will of the lessor", by force of which lease the lessee is in possession.
Page 85 - A mortgage is a charge upon the land; and whatever would give the money will carry the estate in the land along with it to every purpose. The estate in the land is the same thing as the money due upon it. It will be liable to debts; it will go to executors; it will pass by a •will not made and executed with the solemnities required by the statute of frauds.
Page 84 - That if no Disposition by Will shall be made of any Estate pur autre vie of a Freehold Nature, the same shall be chargeable in the Hands of the Heir, if it shall come to him by reason of special Occupancy, as Assets by Descent, as in the Case of Freehold Land in...
Page 188 - The present capacity of taking effect in possession, if the possession were to become vacant, and not the certainty that the possession will become vacant before the estate limited in remainder determines, universally distinguishes a vested remainder from one that is contingent.
Page 283 - Keller his heirs and assigns. To the only proper use and behoof of the said David H. Keller his heirs and Assigns Forever And the said William H.
Page 24 - And that all fines for alienations, tenures by homage, knight-service, and escuage, and also aids for marrying the daughter or knighting the son, and all tenures of the king in capite, be likewise taken away. And that all sorts of tenures, held of the king or others, be turned into free and common socage ; save only tenures in frankalmoign, copyholds, and the honorary services (without the slavish part) of grand serjeanty.
Page 206 - ... to the use of himself for life, remainder to the use of his wife for life, remainder to the use of his daughter for life, remainder to her first and other sons in tail, reversion to his own right heirs.
Page 293 - But in the case of a devise to A. and his heirs, to the use of B. for life, remainder , to the first and other sons of B. in tail, there is no reason why

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