Definition of Abeyancy

1. n. Abeyance.



Definition of Abeyancy

1. Noun. (rare) Abeyance. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Abeyancy

1. abeyance [n -CIES] - See also: abeyance

Abeyancy Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Abeyancy

abettals
abetted
abettee
abettees
abetter
abetters
abetting
abettor
abettors
abevacuation
abevacuations
abexinostat
abeyance
abeyances
abeyancies
abeyancy (current term)
abeyant
abfarad
abfarads
abgeschmackt
abgusht
abgushts
abhal
abhals
abhenries
abhenry
abhenrys
abhesive
abhesives
abhinaya

Literary usage of Abeyancy

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Revised Reports: Being a Republication of Such Cases in the English by Frederick Pollock, Robert Campbell, Oliver Augustus Saunders, Arthur Beresford Cane, Joseph Gerald Pease, William Bowstead, Great Britain Courts (1901)
"... and, in the next place, how far any right or interest which can by possibility vest in the coheir pending the abeyancy, is capable by law of being the ..."

2. Reports of Cases Heard and Decided in the House of Lords on Appeals and by Great Britain Parliament. House of Lords, Charles Clark, William Finnelly, Jonathan Cogswell Perkins (1873)
"... far any right or interest which can by possibility vest in the coheir pending the abeyancy, is capable by law of being the subject-matter of forfeiture. ..."

3. New Cases in the Court of Common Pleas, and Other Courts: With Tables of the by Peregrine Bingham, Great Britain Court of Common Pleas (1839)
"But the great contention at your Lordship's bar has turned, not upon the fact, but upon the nature and qualities of this abeyancy, and upon the legal ..."

4. Cases Heard and Determined by the House of Lords on Appeals from the Courts by Martin John West, Great Britain Parliament. House of Lords (1842)
"But the great contention at your Lordships " bar has turned, not upon the fact, but upon the " nature and qualities of this abeyancy, and upon the " legal ..."

5. Cases in the Court of Common Pleas and Exchequer Chamber [1834-1840]. by John Scott, Great Britain Court of Common Pleas, Great Britain Court of Exchequer (1841)
"... any right or interest which can by possibility vest in the co-heir pending the abeyancy, is capable by law of being the subject- matter of forfeiture. ..."

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