lesion

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lesion

injury or loss. In the civil law jurisdictions the word is often used in the context of an ‘unfair’ loss, as where an adult takes advantage of a minor or someone purchases something for much less than it's worth.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006

LESION, contracts. In the civil law this term is used to signify the injury suffered, in consequence of inequality of situation, by one who does not receive a full equivalent for what he gives in a commutative contract.
     2. The remedy given for this injury, is founded on its being the effect of implied error or imposition; for in every commutative contract, equivalents are supposed to be given and received. Louis. Code, 1854. Persons of full age, however, are not allowed in point of law to object to their agreements as being injurious, unless the injury be excessive. Poth. Oblig. P. 1, c. 1, s. 1, art. 3, Sec. 4. But minors are admitted to restitution, not only against any excessive inequality, but against any inequality whatever. Poth. Oblig. P. 1, c. 1, s. 1, art. 3, Sec. 5; Louis. Code, art. 1858.
     3. Courts of chancery relieve upon terms of redemption and set aside contracts entered into by expectant heirs dealing for their expectancies, on the ground of mere inadequacy of price. 1 Vern. 167; 2 Cox, 80; 2 Cas. in Ch. 136; 1 Vern. 141; 2 Vern. 121; 2 Freem. 111; 2 Vent. 359; 2 Vern. 14; 2 Rep. in Ch. 396; 1 P. W. 312; 1 Bro. C. C. 7; 3 P. Wms. 393, n.; 2 Atk. 133; 2 Ves. 125; 1 Atk. 301; 1 Wils. 286; 1 Wils. 320; 1 Bro. P. 6. ed. Toml. 198; 1 Bro. C. C. 1; 16 Ves. 512; Sugd. on Vend. 231, n. k.; 1 Ball & B. 330; Wightw. 25; 3 Ves. & Bea. 117; 2 Swanst. R. 147, n.; Fonb. notes to the Treatise of Equity, B, 1, c. 2, s. 9. A contract cannot stand where the party has availed himself of a confidential situation, in order to obtain some selfish advantage. Note to Crowe v. Ballard. 1 Ves. jun. 125; 1 Hov. Supp. 66, 7. Note to Wharton v. May. 5 Ves. 27; 1 Hov. Supp. 378. See Catching bargain; Fraud; Sale.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
For example, for large (>5 cm) peripheral lesions with a high probability of malignancy (90%), physicians considered as a group and pulmonologists considered separately most frequently chose bronchoscopy (Figure 2) as their first diagnostic test; there was a high degree of variability in responses, with a minority of clinicians choosing a test with either a high estimated sensitivity (eg, TFNAB) or cost-effectiveness (eg, TFNAB or sputum cytology).
With the exception of MEWDS, severe RPE alterations and persistent scotomas usually accompany preceding chorioretinal inflammation, and these were not observed with the peripheral lesions. The presence of tapetal sheen, seen intermittently in case 2 and not previously described with PCD, is a characteristic for a retinal dystrophy rather than inflammation or drug toxicity.
Studies investigating the use of LUS in the diagnosis of PE first emerged with the introduction of defining peripheral lesions by ultrasound images in the late 1960s.
A previous study suggested that two cryobiopsies are optimal for endobronchial tumors [27], but the optimal number of cryobiopsies for peripheral lesions has not been determined.
A study found that modification of atherosclerotic plaque with US-based Cardiovascular Systems, Inc's Diamondback 360 orbital atherectomy device improved drug uptake in calcified peripheral lesions from human cadavers, US-based not-for-profit preclinical research institute CBSET said on Wednesday.
[sup][8] One hundred and eight patients (114 tumors) received the following SABR schedules: 48 Gy in 4 fractions or 54-60 Gy in 3 fractions for peripheral lesions and 50-60 Gy in 8-10 fractions for central lesions.
The occurrence of peripheral lesions suggests that CEOTs arise from the basal cells of the oral epithelium or from remnants of the dental lamina.
There is a brief review of neuroanatomy with a focus on localization of central and peripheral lesions followed by a review of common neurologic presentations.
However, peripheral lesions in parrot species have been documented in the abdominal aorta, carotid artery, and coronary arteries.
The 60 case studies in this volume illustrate the core principles of interventional cardiology and how to diagnose and manage complex coronary and peripheral lesions, for fellows in training and practicing interventional cardiologists preparing for boards or recertification, as well as other clinicians.
The peripheral lesions may show some erosions of the adjacent cortical bone.1

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