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HOUSE, estates. A place for the habitation and dwelling of man. This word has several significations, as it is applied to different things. In a grant or demise of a house, the curtilage and garden will pass, even without the words "with the appurtenances," being added. Cro. Eliz. 89; S. C.; 3 Leon. 214; 1 Plowd. 171; 2 Saund. 401 note 2; 4 Penn. St. R; 93.
     2. In a grant or demise of a house with the appurtenances, no more, will pass, although other lands have been occupied with the house. 1 P. Wms. 603; Cro. Jac. 526; 2 Co. 32; Co. Litt. 5 d.; Id. 36 a. b.; 2 Saund. 401, note 2.
     3. If a house, originally entire, be divided into several apartments, with an outer door to each apartment and no communication with each other subsists, in such case the several apartments are considered as distinct houses. 6 Mod. 214; Woodf. Land. & Ten. 178.
     4. In cases of burglary, the mansion or dwelling-house in which the burglary might be committed, at common law includes the outhouses, though not under the same roof or adjoining to the dwelling-house provided they were within the curtilage, or common fence, as the dwelling or mansion house. 3 Inst. 64; 1 Hale, 558; 4 Bl. Com. 225; 2 East, P. C. 493; 1 Hayw. N. C. Rep. 102, 142; 2 Russ. on Cr. 14.
     5. The term house, in case of arson, includes not only the dwelling but all the outhouses, as in the case of burglary. It is a maxim in law that every man's house is his castle, and there he is entitled to perfect security; this asylum cannot therefore be legally invaded, unless by an officer duly authorized by legal process; and this process must be of a criminal nature to authorize the breaking of an outer door; and even with it, this cannot be done, until after demand of admittance and refusal. 5 Co. 93; 4 Leon. 41; T. Jones, 234. The house may be also broken for the purpose of executing a writ of habere facias. 5 Co. 93; Bac. Ab. Sheriff, N 3.
     6. The house protects the owner from the service of all civil process in the first instance, but not if he is once lawfully arrested and he takes refuge in his own house; in that case, the officer may pursue him and break open any door for the purpose. Foster, 320; 1 Rolle, R. 138; Cro. Jac. 555; Bac. Ab. ubi sup. In the civil law the rule was nemo de domo sua extrahi debet. Dig. 50, 17, 103. Vide, generally, 14 Vin. Ab. 315; Yelv. 29 a, n. 1; 4 Rawle, R. 342; Arch. Cr. Pl. 251; and Burglary.
     7. House is used figuratively to signify a collection of persons, as the house of representatives; or an institution, as the house of refuge; or a commercial firm, as the house of A B & Co. of New Orleans; or a family, as, the house of Lancaster, the house of York.

References in periodicals archive ?
Kelly Bishop (Marjorie Houseman) Stepping up when the original actress fell ill, the film led to further movie and TV roles.
Welles [was] a very destructive man, he ha[d] to destroy everything, then put it back together again himself, and there were endless passionate discussions between him, Houseman and me," recalled Paul Stewart, another vital Mercury collaborator.
Julia Nagle is Marjorie Houseman and Emilia Williams plays Lisa Houseman.
* IN THE NET: Chelsea equalise through Peter Houseman (nearest) as Bobby Tambling (No8) turns away leaving Town''s Derek Parkin and Blues' Tommy Baldwin in the net (Examiner ref: ex287/67) * DENIED A GOAL: Town have a late strike ruled out as Tony Leighton was judged to have fouled Chelsea goalkeeper Peter Bonetti (Examiner ref: ex291/67)
Tis is a substantial increase when my gross margin on fuel typically averages only 8 cents (including the interchange fee)." Houseman added that in 2010 he paid $48,383.15 (or approx.
Houseman called on Congress to pass legislation to implement these provisions as soon as possible.
John Houseman, director general of the Confederation of British Metalforming, said that Barton Cold-Form's accounts had been vetted as part of the "due diligence" process to access the finance scheme's funding.
Linklater absolutely honors that fidelity to theater history, involving such affiliated figures as John Houseman, Joseph Cotton and Norman Lloyd in the drama and creating a credible look for scenes from the Mercury Theater's "Caesar" production it self, no small accomplishment.
The Welles motivation goes along with one Wright biographer's theory: "Green was not tempted until he heard that Orson Welles and John Houseman were likely to get the stage rights for a Broadway production.
Houseman, Kalamazoo, MI, Upjohn Institute for Employment Research, 2008, 327 pp., $20.00/paperback; $40.00/cloth.
At first, nineteen-year-old trailer park resident Grace Place enjoys amorous trysts with her lover, Lenny Bean, more than anything else; but urged by her mother to seek fame and fortune in New York City, she works as a cleaning lady for the wealthy Betty Ann Houseman. When her lover betrays her and seeks to steal Betty Ann's estate, Grace is shocked, yet remains intent upon fulfilling her mother's wish and seeing New York City with her best friend, Ginny Jo.
It is part of his work protocol as a houseman to know how to comport himself appropr iately.