Definition of Disseises
1. disseise [v] - See also: disseise
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Disseises
Literary usage of Disseises
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Reports of Sir Edward Coke, Knt.: In Thirteen Parts by John Henry Thomas, John Farquhar Fraser, Robert Philip Tyrwhitt, Edward Coke (1826)
"But if a man makes a gift in tail, or a lease for life, and disseises the tenant in tail or for life, and makes a feoffment in fee, and the donee or lessee ..."
2. A Digest of the Laws of England by Anthony Hammond, John Comyns (1826)
"So, if he makes a discontinuance, and afterwards disseises the discon- ... tail suffers a common recovery, which was erroneous, and afterwards disseises the ..."
3. An Analytical Digested Index to the Common Law Reports: From the Time of by Thomas Coventry, Samuel Hughes (1832)
"If he in reversion disseises the donee and makes a feoffment in fee, and the donee re-enters, he leaves the reversion in the ..."
4. The History of English Law Before the Time of Edward I by Frederick Pollock, Frederic William Maitland (1899)
"Suppose that M disseises A and ... A and that X disseises M. Can A in either of these cases recover the land by this assize from X ? 1 Bracton, f. ..."
5. The American Decisions: Containing All the Cases of General Value and by John Proffatt, Abraham Clark Freeman (1886)
"The lord disseises his tenant, who brings an assize against him and recovers. ... The grantee of a rent-charge disseises the grantor, who brings suit ..."
6. Forms of Practice: Or, American Precedents in Actions, Personal and Real by Benjamin Lynde Oliver (1828)
"It is said to be an unsettled question, whether, if A disseises B, ... Suppose A disseises B, and then sells the land for §1000 to C, C occupies the land ..."
7. Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of King's Bench: With by Great Britain Court of King's Bench, George Mifflin Wharton (1845)
"It may be argued, that a feoffment by tenant for life disseises the reversioner ; and that Lord Coke, Co. Lit. 10, says, that a fine is a feoffment of ..."