Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Under the now abolished feudal system, a person who held land of a superior (same as a feuar).
Feuduties were payments of money due (usually annually) by a feuar to a superior.
Paterson records that the house was almost entirely pulled down by the feuar, Robert Ker.
The original name for the area had been "Brounysfelde" or Brown's Fields, after an early feuar.
As well as security of tenure, feuing gave the right to the feuar to exploit any minerals on his lands.
Patrick Drummond of Monzie, feuar of Carnock, royal master stabler, married Margaret Scott heiress of Monzie.
One feuar was the Order of Ursulines which established St. Margaret's Convent (now the Gillis Centre) in 1834, the first Catholic institution established in Scotland since the Reformation.
A superior granted a feu to a feuar (or vassal), in return for payment of a price, and/or for regular payment of feuduty and/or for the observation of any other conditions in the grant.
His son Patrick Drummond of Monzie feuar of Carnock, was involved in the Ruthven Raid, and his son-in-law Adam Erskine, Commendator of Cambuskenneth, was a leader of the Gowrie regime.
William, Lord Borthwick, as superior of the lands of Nenthorn, Berwickshire, granted a charter of them to his second son, Alexander Borthwick upon the resignation dated 27 June 1495 of James Wilson, the previous feuar.