enclosure

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enclosure (inclosure)

n. land bounded by a fence, wall, hedge, ditch or other physical evidence of boundary. Unfortunately, too often these creations are not included among the actual legally-described boundaries and cause legal problems.

enclosure

noun arena, barrier, blockade, border, boundary, bracket, cincture, circle, circumjacence, circumvallation, confine, confinement, container, custody, edge, embrace, encasement, encirclement, enclosed space, encompassment, enfoldment, fence, fenced in area, girdle, immurement, imprisonment, incarceration, insertion, limit, limitation, perimeter, pound, receptacle, restriction, trammel, walled in area, wrapper, zone
See also: barrier, boundary, chamber, close, constraint, coverage, curtilage, imprisonment, parcel, scope

ENCLOSURE. An artificial fence put around one's estate. Vide Close.

References in periodicals archive ?
Procurement Compiling the Technical According to Hg 8341991 in Order to Obtain the Certificate Attesting to Ownership of Land Enclosure Chemp Boga Two and Entered in the Real Estate Advertising in Accordance with the Legislation in Force.
Asserting that 1957 was "a year consolidation", the Nyanza province annual report added that the most spectacular progress during the year was made in the field of land enclosure and consolidation.
The Reverend John Howlett's defense of land enclosure condemns the poor for indolence, exalts the wealthy for increasing their own worth, and protects the system of church tithes by illustrating their usefulness and fairness.
Accordingly, the volume begins with James Siemon's analysis of the debate about land enclosure in early modern England, which manages to pinpoint the delicate ideological shift that turned the very idea of profit into "a proper end of property rather than a synonym for appropriation and violation of the moral economy" (23); and William C.
SIR - Whatever your views about fox-hunting with dogs, it's apparent to the astute observer that bigger issues are unfolding, of which fox-hunting is part of a much greater ground-swell of social and cultural change; unequalled, perhaps, since land enclosure and Luddite protest of the past.
From the 13th Century to the start of the 17th Century a gradual process of land enclosure and hedge planting took place, much of it allied to the increasing importance of sheep reared for wool.