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The Heads of a Course of Lectures on the Roman Civil Law Compared with the ...
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12 Tables Act of Parliament Adoption Agnati appointment Arrogation Ascendants Bequest in Trust Bonorum Brothers and Sisters Cajlrenfe called Res Canon Law CHAP Chattels Child Civil and English Civil capacity Civil Modes Cognati Collaterals Common law Concubinage Consanguinity Corporations Curator Dative Daughter death deceased Decemviral law Decretal Descendants devise division of Persons Emancipated Emperors English laws excluded Executor explained fame Father female Fiduciary Heir Gifts Grandchildren Grandfather Guardian Hæredes half blood Husband Inst instituted intestacy Intestate Justinian kinds Lands laws of England Legacies Libertus male Manumission Marriage ment Modes of acquiring moiety Mother natural or civil Nuncupative obtains in England owner Parent Patron Peculium Posthumous Prætor Prescription Privileged Puberty Pupil Real regard Roman law Sctum sisters Children Statute Law Substitution succeed succeeded in capita Succession by Law Testament became Void Testator tion tural Tutelage uerela Usucapion Usufruct Usufructuary Villeins Villenage Whole blood Wife Witnefles
Página 38 - It is emphatically the will of the person who makes it, and is defined to be ' the legal declaration of a man's intentions which he wills to be performed after his death.
Página 51 - ... When once an heir accepted the inheritance, it vested in him absolutely, and all the subsequent substitutions then entirely failed. The pupillar substitution was, where a father substituted an heir to his children, under his power of disposing of his own estate and theirs, in case the child refused to accept the inheritance, or died before the age of puberty. The quasi-pupillar substitution was, where the children past puberty, being unable, from some infirmity of mind or body, to make a testament...
Página 67 - ... to the widow, and the remainder in equal proportions to the children of the intestate, or, if dead, to their legal representatives, that is, their lineal descendants: or, if there be no children...
Página 71 - Where the intestate left no descendants, and no ascendants, the law called the collaterals to the succession, giving a preference to the whole blood. By the law of the code, if no one was left in the descending, ascending, or collateral lines, the husband succeeded to the estate of the wife, and the wife to that of the husband. This was altered by the law of the Novels. In default of a legal heir, the estate became a rea caduca, and the fiscus, or exchequer succeeded.
Página 59 - CHAPTER VII. OF ROMAN INTESTATE SUCCESSION. AN intestate is one who dies without a will, or who leaves a intestacy will which is not valid. The law appoints the person or persons who are to succeed to his property, according to certain rules, which mainly depend upon their proximity in blood to the deceased.
Página 31 - A usufructuary right is the right of using and | enjoying the profits of a thing belonging to another, without impairing the substance.
Página 46 - An executor is he to whom another man commits by will the execution of his last will and testament. All persons are capable of being executors who are capable of making wills, and many others besides ; as wives and infants ; and even infants unborn may be made executors.
Página 27 - DERELICTS are Things wilfully abandoned by the owner, with an intention to leave them for ever.