The Law Relating to the Transfer of Immoveable Property; Inter Vivos. with an Appendix Containing the Transfer of Property ACT, Being ACT IV of 1882

The Law Relating to the Transfer of Immoveable Property; Inter Vivos. with an Appendix Containing the Transfer of Property ACT, Being ACT IV of 1882

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1890 edition. Excerpt: ...taken away, but he was left precisely in the same condition as before, whereas it would be otherwise with a transferee for value.' In Roman law, marriage was regarded in the light of a valuable consideration, and an instance occurs in the Digest of a father-inslaw giving a dos to his son-in-law; it is said there that although the former might have been indebted at the time, yet if the son-in-law was innocent of the fact of fraud, the dos would stand good," the reason being that the man would not have taken an unendowed wife." It will appear later on that the Roman law on the subject is also the law of England and its dependencies. In the year 1571, was passed the statute of 13 Elizabeth, c. 5. The object ' This is the dictum with slight verbal alteration: " Fraudantur creditors cum quid de bonis deminuitur a clebitore." D. 50, 17, 134. _ ' Cio De OE i, 14. " Nihil est enim liberale quod non idem justum." ' D. 42, 8, 17, 1, " Lucius Titius cum haberet creditores libertis suis isdemqnc filiis naturalibus universas res suns tradidit. Respondit: quamvis non proponatur consilium fraudandi habuisse, tamen qni creditores habere se soit et universa bona sua alienavit, intelligendus set fraudandorum creditorum consilium habuisse, ideoque et si filii ejus ignoraverunt hanc mentem patris sui fuisse, hac actione tenentnr." " D. 42, 8, 6, 11: " Nec videtur injuria adfici is qni ignoravit, cum lucrum extorqueatur, non damnum infligatur." Cf D. 42, 8, 1, 7. ' D. 42, 8, 25,1. ' Ibid "Cum is iudotutam uxorem ducturus non fuerit." of it was, in the quaint language of the time, "for avoiding and abolishing of feigned, covinous, and fraudulent feoffments, gifts, ...show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 232 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 12mm | 422g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1236826175
  • 9781236826176