Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
They could distrain or contract only in certain named cases, and distress upon their property was regulated by special rules.
He might distrain the contractors property, imprison or even violently attack the contractor.
I could only distrain his touching me.
If you distrain," said Harry trying not to sound triumphant too soon, "they will be slower getting in the grain, and who knows how long this weather will hold?
A landlord can distrain against goods and effects compromised in the bankrupt's estate but only for six months' rent accrued due before the commencement of the bankruptcy (s347(1)).
We have powers to recover money owed to us if you neglect or refuse to pay it, including the power to distrain on (or, in Scotland, to poind) your assets.
A landlord's power to distrain on the goods of a tenant "as a means of ejecting him for non-payment of rent without reference to the Court" was removed (1936).
I can distrain them damage feasant, but what I want to do is to get rid of them and I am certainly not bound to incur the expense of packing and returning them.
If any fines or premiums awarded were not paid, it again is quite likely that the successful claimant then gained the right to distrain the convicted party and thereby recover a value equivalent to the unpaid fines or premiums.
There are two extremes: either it can be decided that the creditors are free to distrain on trust property as on any other; or else it may be decided that the trust property is exempt from such execution.
At the same time, the king, at Langley's suggestion, appointed four knights in each county to sell underwood belonging to the Crown, and in March 1252 the sheriffs of nine Forest counties were ordered to distrain them to carry out their duties.
In Spring 1305, Edward decided in favour of Keith, judging "to allow [Keith] to have these children and to distrain Sir Dovenald Chambel and Sir Nel Chambel by their lands and bodies".
The occupier of the premises, far from being put under any obligation to allow the owner of the goods to enter and retake them, is entitled to distrain them damage feasant until the owner of the goods pays for such damage as they have done.
The aim of the measure may also have been financial, because the Crown was empowered to distrain for half of the profits resulting from the enclosure; it was not, however, an easy way to raise money, so it is unlikely to have been the only reason for the Act.
In July 1568, he entered Clanmaurice, the territory of the lord of Lixnaw, to distrain for rent and assert the Desmond authority: having seized 200 head of cattle and wasted the country, he was confronted by Lixnaw on the way home and utterly defeated.
A rentcharge is the right to receive an annual sum out of the income of land, usually in perpetuity, and to distrain if the payments are in arrear; the owner of the land is also personally liable to pay, and further remedies against the land have been given by statute.
The floating charge holder will take the company's property subject to the rights of anyone claiming by title paramount, so that a landlord can re-enter and can distrain on chattels in the leased premises if rent is unpaid, notwithstanding that the chattels are comprised in a charge which has crystallised.