loan

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loan

noun accommodation, advance, advancement, aid, allotment, assistance, backing, commodare, credit, dole, entrustment, extension of credit, financing, funding, grant, imprest, moneys borrowed, mutuum, pledge, res commodata, stake, stipend, subsidy, sum entrusted, sum of money borrowed, sum of money lent, temporary accommodation, time payment, trust
Associated concepts: bond, building loan, construction loan, continuing loan, discount, excessive loan, forbearance, graauitous loan, loan association, loan broker, loan value of a policy, mortgage, secured loan, simple loan, stock loan, temporary loan, unpaid loan, usurious loan, usury laws
Foreign phrases: Creditorum appellatione non hi tantum accipiuntur qui pecuniam crediderunt, sed omnes quibus ex qualibet causa debetur.Under the head of “creditors” are included, not only those who have lent money, but all to whom from any cause a debt is owing.

loan

verb accommodate, advance, allow, extend credit, furnish funds, give, lend, permit to borrow, supply funds
See also: capitalize, credit, finance, fund, invest, investment, lease, lend, let

loan

a transaction whereby property is lent or given to another on condition of return or, where the loan is of money, repayment. During the period of the loan the borrower is entitled to use the thing loaned for the purpose agreed between the parties. In a loan of money, the money lent becomes the property of the borrower during the period of the loan against an undertaking to return a sum of equivalent amount either on demand or on a specified date or in accordance with an agreed schedule of repayments.

LOAN, contracts. The act by which a person lets another have a thing to be used by him gratuitously, and which is to be returned, either in specie or in kind, agreeably to the terms of the contract. The thing which is thus transferred is also called a loan. 1 Bouv. Inst. n. 1077.
     2. A loan in general implies that a thing is lent without reward; but, in some cases, a loan may be for a reward; as, the loan of money. 7 Pet. R. 109.
     3. In order to make a contract usurious, there must be a loan; Cowp. 112, 770; 1 Ves. jr. 527; 2 Bl. R. 859; 3 Wils. 390 and the borrower must be bound to return the money at all events. 2 Scho. & Lef. 470. The purchase of a bond or note is not a loan ; 3 Scho. & Lef. 469; 9 Pet. R 103; but if such a purchase be merely colorable, it will be considered as a loan. 2 John. Cas. 60; Id. 66; 12 S. & R. 46; 15 John. R. 44.

References in periodicals archive ?
Because of idle resources, and following Keynesian assumptions, we depict a horizontal supply of loanable funds.
In perspective of economic costs, the negative relationship between currency and total private sector deposits confirms that an increase in currency depletes deposits, which in turn hurts economic growth by restricting supply of loanable funds with the banks.
That is, abstracting here from the inflow of savings from abroad, the sustainability of the technology-led boom required that the reaction to the rightward shift in the demand curve for investment funds be a northeastward movement along the supply curve of loanable funds, with the consequent market-clearing rate of interest constituting the new natural rate.
The prices paid in the different markets for loanable funds comprise the yield curve.
What the next few years will involve is the threat of serious inflation and unwinding a lot of these gigantic programmes that have flooded an additional several trillion dollars of new loanable funds into the market to lower interest rates, keep American banks, insurance companies and households solvent.
Third, excessive public borrowing further restricted access to loanable funds to finance private investments, thus retarding growth and undermining competitiveness.
The housing packages ranging from P698,000 to P3 million are affordable to most Overseas Filipino Workers as they can be financed by Pag-IBIG Overseas Program (POP) of the government at an interest rate of as low as six per cent and at a maximum loanable amount C of P3 million.
By the early 1990s, however, it became apparent that the approach was counter-productive as the repressed financial sector could no longer mobilize loanable funds for investment.
The IMF, which had $201bn of loanable funds at the end of August, has offered money to Iceland, Ukraine, Hungary and Belarus.
Although Leijonhufvud was correct to stress that Keynes' analysis does not rely on wage and or price rigidities, be ultimately embraced a loanable funds theory of the rate of interest.
The Company believes that the selection as loanable stock will provide more liquidity in the Company's share trading, which would contribute to the formation of the fair and orderly price of the Company's shares.