владение; обладание; зависимая территория; одержимость
- Mariot capped this by suggesting that, since the Earl Patrick would presumably intend to yield that castle should Berwick town fall to King Edward, he could expect a greater reward from that monarch if the castle was nominally his own, not just a crown possession.
- It is true that it would not prevent the mortgagee taking possession, though it made his position in some degree uncomfortable if he did take possession.
- There are then three possession offences of a slightly different type.
- Undernourished and overbearing version of the Yiddish play of erotic possession.
- possession of a house, for instance, will be evidenced by acts different from those which would suffice for possession of a strip of waste land.
- the ownership, possession or use by or on behalf of the Insured Person of any mechanically-propelled vehicle or aircraft.
- Where a person is found in possession of recently stolen property it can be presumed by the court that he stole it, in the absence of a satisfactory explanation.
- It had been in the possession of Henry, Prince of Wales, prior to his accession in 1413.
- City had most of the possession in the opening 45 minutes, but they lost skipper Ian Butterworth with a rib injury at the interval.
- Nevertheless, possession is a fact which has an enormous legal significance, a fact to which legal rights are attached.
- This law dates back to the Middle Ages, when it was a means of filling the royal coffers, and until now it has allowed the State (today the Treasury) to claim possession of valuable objects whose owners cannot be traced.
- Nor is it due to black people's possession of special gifts or talents which equip them more satisfactorily for certain sporting events.
- Besides a "real" definition which exhibits the "form" or "essence" of what a thing really is, a form which explains the possession by a thing of its characteristic properties, they allowed for a "nominal" definition which captures only those properties themselves.