Definition of Attornments

1. Noun. (plural of attornment) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Attornments

1. attornment [n] - See also: attornment

Attornments Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Attornments

attorney-in-fact
attorney general
attorney of record
attorneyism
attorneyisms
attorneys
attorneys-in-fact
attorneys fees
attorneys general
attorneys of record
attorneyship
attorneyships
attornies
attorning
attornment
attornments (current term)
attorns
attorny
attosecond
attoseconds
attowatt
attowatts
attr
attract mode
attract modes
attractability
attractable
attractance
attractances

Literary usage of Attornments

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A General Abridgment and Digest of American Law: With Occasional Notes and by Nathan Dane (1824)
"But now a man may sell all his lands, pawn them, On. 104. devise them, &tc.; and by 4 and 5 of Anne, attornments Art 2. are no longer necessary. ..."

2. A Complete Body of Conveyancing: In Theory and Practice by Edward Wood (1792)
"PRECEDENTS OF . i . attornments. (Ь) For one Tenant, ... of attornments having become in a great ..."

3. A Complete Series of Precedents in Conveyancing and of Common and Commercial by George Crabb (1845)
"attornments. 1. Definition of an Attornment. \ 2. Stamp Duty on Adornment. SECT. 1. Attornment is, properly, the acknowledgment by the tenant of a new lord, ..."

4. The Conveyancer's Assistant: Or, A Series of Precedents in Conveyancing and by George Crabb (1835)
"... sheets my hand and to the and last [of each part or of this part] my hand and seal the day of in the year of our Lord 18 . attornments. What it is. ..."

5. A Supplement to Barton's Precedents in Conveyancing by Charles Barton, Samuel Francis Thomas Wilde (1826)
"... and which shall hereafter grow due in respect (1) attornments by tenants were formerly very common, but being rendered unnecessary by 4 and 5 An. c. ..."

6. A Supplement to Mr. Barton's Precedents in Conveyancing: Containing All the by Samuel Francis Thomas Wilde, Charles Barton (1826)
"... and which shall hereafter grow due in respect (1) attornments by tenants were formerly very common, but being rendered unnecessary by 4 and 5 An. c. ..."

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