inclosure


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enclosure (inclosure)

n. land bounded by a fence, wall, hedge, ditch or other physical evidence of boundary. Unfortunately, too often these creations are not included among the actual legally-described boundaries and cause legal problems.

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(69.) HENRY HOMER, AN ESSAY ON THE NATURE AND METHOD OF ASCERTAINING THE SPECIFICK SHARES OF PROPRIETORS, UPON THE INCLOSURE OF COMMON FIELDS v-vi (1766).
Chapter (029 2030 4400), Richard Woods: Inclosure Acts.
Le Bras (2000) afirma que a vida das populacoes em cidades e um fato muito antigo, mas que o crescimento e densificacao acelerada destas iniciaram-se no Reino Unido, a partir dos anos 1720 com o inicio da Primeira Revolucao Industrial, a politica oriunda do Inclosure Act de 1773 e dos Enclosure Acts de 1845-82 e a emergencia do liberalismo economico reforcado pelas propria politica economica liberal a qual tem no economista escoces Adam Smith e sua obra The Wealth of Nations de 1776 os maiores expoentes.
If the property or any part thereof is in a building or inclosure, the sheriff shall demand its delivery, announcing his identity, purpose, and the authority under which he acts.
Occupying a central position within the inclosure are the stone foundations of a building, at one end of which was a magazine of cemented masonry, whose walls are still standing.
Subchapter B requires that distilling operations occur only at distilling plants established on registered, bonded, permitted premises, and not "in any dwelling house, in any shed, yard, or inclosure connected with any dwelling house." (155) While Congress has prohibited distilling "operations" and "plants" in personal homes, it says nothing of distilling for personal use--and there is a distinction between operational or business use and one's personal use.
It consists of a mobile inclosure to repair active parts of transformers in a controlled environment, advanced drying equipment and a container-sized high voltage testing module for diagnostic and repair.
1988) (1690) ("The Fruit, or Venison, which nourishes the wild Indian, who knows no Inclosure, and is still a Tenant in common, must be his, and so his, i.e.
Here, Austen replaces the expected Radcliffean, or itinerary-type description of place with Henry Tilney's "lecture on the picturesque": "by an easy transition from a piece of rocky fragment and the withered oak which he had placed near its summit, to oaks in general, to forests, the inclosure of them, waste lands, crown lands and government, he shortly found himself arrived at politics; and from politics, it was an easy step to silence" (81).
Graham Priest argues that all logical paradoxes that include set-theoretic paradoxes and semantic paradoxes share a common structure, the Inclosure Schema, so they should be treated as one family.
Raymond Elsmore, 82, who had worked for about 10 years helping children at Queens Inclosure Primary School, Waterlooville, Hampshire, suffered serious injuries in the accident which happened at 3.05pm on Wednesday.
Queen's Inclosure primary school, where he served pupils for 13 years, said: "We are devastated."