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TO HAVE. These words are used in deeds for the conveyance of land, in that clause which usually declared for what estate the land is granted. The same as Habendum. (q.v.) Vide Habendum; Tenendum.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in classic literature ?
"If I haven't got it," he shouted, "how can I pay it?
"Haven't you been in love since you came to Paris?"
Every little while you give me to understand that you haven't asked me to marry you yet.
I haven't been out anywhere since I don't know how long."
That's all I know, but I haven't the slightest idea in the world where to look for Miss Kircher."
I'll try--I've been pretty weak since a lion mauled me and the guards beat me up, and too, I haven't eaten since yesterday."
"I haven't a doubt," thought the lawyer, "of what he means to do next.
"I haven't begun to show you my oddities yet, so you must make up your mind to worse shocks than this," he said, with such a whimsical look that she was glad the sound of a bell prevented her showing more plainly what a blow her little vanities had already received.
I haven't put these things on right, I dare say, but I do like them so much!"
"Why, I haven't done anything but given you a bit of candy!
It does bear a resemblance to two words: haven't and having.
"Pregnancy is known to reduce long-term risk: Your chances of developing the disease at the ages at which most cases occur, would on average be lower than that of women who haven't had children.