alienor


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alienor

a person who transfers property to another.

ALIENOR. He who makes a grant or alienation.

References in periodicals archive ?
THE low biomass winter oilseed rape variety Es Alienor is proving excellent for the North and Scotland.
It was 1979 when Editions Payot first published Vie, la legend, l'influence d'Alienor, comtesse de Poitou, duchesse d'Aquitaine, reine de France, puis d'Angleterre, dame des troubadours et des bardes bretons, and 2000 when they released a second French edition as Alienor d'Aquitaine.
To this extent, compliance with the construction lien law is no guarantee that alienor will be paid, just as the owner has no guarantee that construction can be completed at a total cost not exceeding the original contracted price.
It is difficult to find out about contemporary conventions and etiquette, but one invaluable source is Les Honneurs de la Cour, written between 1484 and 1491 by Alienor de Poitiers, the widowed Viscountess of Veurne .
Incomparable performances were given by the violinist Marat Bisengaliev and the pianist John Lenehan, the soprano Kristyna Valouskova, the clarinettist Kamil Dolezal, the Cernohorske Quartet from Ostrava, the Musica Gaudeans ensemble, the Czech-French Ensemble Alienor.
The common law cannot enforce as a proprietary interest the rights of a putative alienee whose title is not created either under a law which was enforceable against the putative alienor at the time of the alienation and thereafter until the change of sovereignty or under the common law.
But Saskia's husband Benoit knew someone who knew someone and when she gave birth to daughter Alienor nine months ago, she did so in Paris's St Vincent de Paul Hospital.