legator


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legator

a person who gives a LEGACY or makes a bequest.
References in periodicals archive ?
She is also likely to argue that the condictio causa data causa non secuta could lie as reciprocal counter-performance failed; relying on the case of Legator McKenna, she might also point out that failure of reciprocal counter-performance is an (unjust) factor relevant to the availability of the condictio indebiti.
Legator, M.S., Singleton, C.R., Morris, D.L., & Philips, D.L.
Park head of operations Derek Proudlock says in a report to the authority on Wednesday: "Both legacies come from legators who had links with the park either through volunteering or user groups.
The legator of such planetary brotherhood is the Christian god, yet the spirit is in some implicit sense actually that of the French revolution.
Here one wonders if one is not dealing with projective identification (Rajan's retroactive projection of her own mourning onto de Man) rather than something that came from de Man himself (shades of Derrida's logic of the "post"--the legatee invents the legator).
In another study, in 2000, University of Texas toxicology professor Marvin Legator surveyed people living in public housing in Port Arthur and compared their health with a control group in Galveston, some 60 miles away.
However, once the estate tax is abolished in 2010, the capital gains tax that the inheritor pays eventually when the asset is sold will be determined by the acquisition cost of the asset of the legator. (53) The new tax law does not abolish the gift tax; rather it sets the maximum rate at the same level as that of the income tax.
(29.) Au WW, Lane RG, Legator MS, Whorton EB, Wilkinson GS, Gabehart GJ.
(79.) Ward JB Jr, Hokanson JA, Smith ER, Chang LW, Pereira MA, Whorton EB Jr, Legator MS.