from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of parcener.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Earl of Ross, had been made in 1261; and by 1262 or 1263, Freskin had died, leaving two daughters Mary and Christian, both minors and unmarried, to inherit his share of Caithness, as co-parceners, each entitled to one quarter of that county.
Finchden, J. puts the case of parceners making partition, and one covenanting with the other to acquit of suit.
The other parceners of the manor were indignant at the act, and collecting nearly sixty of the people of Rainham, they pulled down the new pillory and utterly destroyed the same.
The result was that the inheritance of the old knight was divided among his daughters, and what had been hitherto a single lordship became three lordships, each of the parceners looking very jealously after his own interest, and striving to make the most of his powers _and rights_.
As they claim as joint-heirs or parceners, the land must have been subject to partibility, and therefore of socage tenure.
Higher Education (University +) who are co - parceners in property? can a hindu female ask for partition of ancestral property? help my room mate took all of our rent money but he didnt turn it in this month, how do I get it back!? en Español
The Confederate States of America do hereby solemnly guarantee to the Seminole Nation, to be held by it to its own use and behoof in fee simple forever, the lands included within the boundries defined in the preceding article of this treaty; to be held by the people of the said nation in common, as they have heretofore been held so long as grass shall grow and water run, if the said nation shall so please, but with power of making partition thereof and disposition of the same by laws of the nation duly enacted; by which partition or sale, title in fee simple absolute shall vest in parceners and purchasers whenever it shall please the nation of its own free will and accord and without solicitation from any quarter to do so; which solicitation the Confederate States hereby solemnly agree never to use; and the title and tenure hereby guaranteed to the said nation is and shall be subject to no other conditions, reservations or restrictions whatever, than such as are hereinafter specially expressed.
The Statutes at Large of the Provisional Government of the Confederate States of America, from the Institution of the Government, February 8, 1861, to its Termination, February 18, 1862, Inclusive. Arranged in Chronological Order. Together with the Constitution for the Provisional Government, and the Permanent Constitution of the Confederate States, and the Treaties Concluded by the Confederate States with Indian Tribes: