Definition of Cesser
1. n. a neglect of a tenant to perform services, or make payment, for two years.
Definition of Cesser
1. a type of legal liability [n -S]
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cesser
Literary usage of Cesser
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Treatise on the Law of Carriers: As Administered in the Courts of the by Robert Hutchinson, Jacob Scott Matthews, William Frederick Dickinson (1906)
"Charter parties usually contain what is commonly known as the cesser clause, ... The rule seems to be that the cesser clause and lien clause are to be read ..."
2. American Law of Charter Parties and Ocean Bills of Lading by Wharton Poor (1920)
"cesser clause. under the charter are preserved in the bill of lading, and a lien is created ... The charter contained the ordinary form of cesser clause. ..."
3. The Contract of Affreightment as Expressed in Charter-parties and Bills of by Sir Thomas Edward Scrutton (1893)
"cesser Clause. Charters, especially those made by English agents for foreign ... This clause, known as the " lien and exemption clause," or " cesser clause ..."
4. An Elementary Digest of the Law of Property in Land by Stephen Martin Leake (1874)
"so long as her conduct shall be cesser or determination of an estate & O. 8 ;—an estate limited to a tail, though extending to all the woman until she shall ..."
5. A Practical Treatise on the Law of Perpetuity: Or, Remoteness in Limitations by William David Lewis (1843)
"An estate that is to arise limitations. . cesser of within the prescribed period, may be so limited as to determine on the happening of any event, ..."
6. The Publications of the Selden Society by Selden Society (1905)
"He has counted on a cesser in the time of his ancestor, and on that cesser the heir cannot found a claim. Judgment, whether for such a cesser he can have an ..."
7. Restraints on the Alienation of Property by John Chipman Gray (1895)
"gift over or proviso of cesser upon the alienation or bankruptcy of the annuitant is valid, and suffices to prevent the annuitant or his representatives ..."