from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of leasehold.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Even now, Greece is only just establishing a single land registry; its banks are cataloguing its real-estate assets; and the country is having to develop surface rights and long-term leaseholds.

    Greece's Private Shot at Salvation

  • A further reason is one of equity -- basically the same principle of fundamental fairness that led the courts in the Navarre Beach suit to conclude that long term leaseholds had so many incidents of ownership that they were the near-equivalent of deeded real estate and therefore taxable.

    Beach Tax Settlement in the Wind?

  • Mr. Savio is acquiring the parking lots and leaseholds to some other affiliated property as part of the deal.

    Hawaii Local's Inside Play

  • "A lot of people are afraid of leaseholds," Mr. Savio says.

    Hawaii Local's Inside Play

  • David moved in, then he and Ed bought leaseholds on the two floors above for about £100,000 a floor.

    Journalists in glass houses target Ed Miliband

  • In contrast to the widows who sought to escape running leaseholds, mentioned previously, there were some women, both widowed and married, who were strong and successful arenda lessees.

    Poland: Early Modern (1500-1795).

  • This liberalization of land rights included the passage of the Agricultural Lease Law in 2003, which curtailed the village authorities 'ability to reallocate land and gave farmers the right to inherit and sell leaseholds for arable land for 30 years.

    Walden Bello: Will China Save the World from Depression?

  • And real estate, including leaseholds for large lots sufficient for a full service grocery store, is not cheap.

    The Los Angeles Liquor Puzzle, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Rent in another name, if possible - all leaseholds are registered.

    [letter from britain] for those who would venture here

  • Those involved in its construction could be rewarded and repaid by a system of land-grants which would see them holding the new land of the Crown for, say, ninety-nine years during which time they could exploit the new lands, selling it or letting it on long and short leaseholds as the market dictated.

    Archive 2007-12-09


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