Definition of Feoffments
1. Noun. (plural of feoffment) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Feoffments
1. feoffment [n] - See also: feoffment
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Feoffments
Literary usage of Feoffments
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A General Abridgment of Law and Equity: Alphabetically Digested Under Proper by Charles Viner (1793)
"4) ] (A. 4) The Difference between feoffments at Common Law, ... feoffments at the common law give away both e/lates and rights, ..."
2. The First Part of the Institutes of the Laws of England: Or, A Commentary by Edward Coke, Thomas Littleton, Francis Hargrave, Charles Butler, Matthew Hale, Heneage Finch Nottingham, Thomas Day (1812)
"But it will be difficult to find another instance in which feoffments have lost their efficacy. The arguments brought to prove that they have lost their ..."
3. Commentaries on the Laws of England by William Blackstone, William Carey Jones (1915)
"(b) The word "heirs" necessary in feoffments. ... This very great nicety about the insertion of the word "heirs" in all feoffments and grants, ..."
4. The Charters of the Duchy of Lancasterby Lancaster, Eng. (Duchy), Lancaster (England : Duchy)., William Hardy, Great Britain by Lancaster, Eng. (Duchy), Lancaster (England : Duchy)., William Hardy, Great Britain (1845)
"feoffments, leases, Jkc., to be made during the King's life, shall be good.—SEC. ... At the time of the King's death officers shall remain ; and feoffments, ..."
5. Lancaster and York: A Century of English History (A.D. 1399-1485) by James Henry Ramsay (1892)
"... of printing in any public record 3. en. xxxiv. ,s Against these we may set first a well-meant attempt to deal with secret feoffments, that is to say, ..."
6. An Essay on Uses and Trusts: And on the Nature and Operation of Conveyances by Francis Williams Sanders, George Williams Sanders, John Warner (1855)
"... and oftentimes without remedy, because of feoffments made of the same lands and tenements to persons unknown, to the intent that the demandant should ..."
7. History of the Church of England: From the Abolition of the Roman Jurisdiction by Richard Watson Dixon (1884)
"... if they conveyed their estates to nominal feoffees, to the use of themselves and their heirs. Such feoffments were judged good in law; ..."