landowner

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landowner

noun agrorum possessor, estate owner, freeholder, holder of legal title, landed proprietor, landlord, owner of an estate in land, owner of land, owner of real estate, owner of real property, owner of the fee, property holder, property owner, proprietor, real propprty holder, real property owner, titleholder
Associated concepts: landowner's liability
See also: landholder, proprietor, tenant
References in periodicals archive ?
The move comes at a time when many farmers and rural landowners are searching for new activities.
The landowners have claimed that the second tranche of the loan will encourage the continuation of illegal logging of the landowners' forest by the state and the logging company.
The entitlements establish that when water supplies begin drying up, landowners holding the oldest claims are to get their full allotment of water before any is dispensed to holders of more recently established water rights.
FERC also expanded the landowners who must receive notification beyond those whose properties border directly on a proposed site to anyone with a residence within 50 feet of the proposed construction work area.
He says landowners who take out slow-growing native trees can recoup up to 75% and, in some cases, 90% of the cutting costs--although a separate subsidy encourages native replanting.
The landowner also believed the theft had occurred within the month.
Landowners often reserve hunting rights for themselves and their immediate family, and annual leases may also include camping and fishing privileges.
The triumph of the Neo-Destour over the original Destour required funding from large landowners and the mobilization of the rural masses.
These regulations limit the ability of private landowners to engage in otherwise unobjectionable land uses such as timber harvest, crop cultivation, or construction.
Prior to the new law, Public Act 446 of 2006, property taxes on conserved lands, including developed lands, spiked after being sold, creating a disincentive for landowners to enter into conservation easements.
Most Natura 2000 areas are not owned by a homogenous group of landowners with one voice, but by many different types of landowners with a wide range of different interests.
America's largest landowners own 34 million acres, an area larger than the states of Delaware, Hawaii, Maryland, and West Virginia combined.