Definition of Asportation. Meaning of Asportation. Synonyms of Asportation

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Asportation. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Asportation and, of course, Asportation synonyms and on the right images related to the word Asportation.

Definition of Asportation

Asportation
Asportation As`por*ta"tion, n. [L. asportatio, fr. asportare to carry away; abs = ab + portare to bear, carry.] (Law) The felonious removal of goods from the place where they were deposited. Note: It is adjudged to be larceny, though the goods are not carried from the house or apartment. --Blackstone.

Meaning of Asportation from wikipedia

- Wales, Australia, involving the taking (caption) and carrying away (asportation) of personal property without the owner's consent. The word "larceny"...
- In criminal law, kidnapping is the unlawful transportation, asportation and confinement of a person against their will. It can include anything from tying...
- transpositional, transpositive portō port- portav- portat- carry apport, asportation, comport, comportable, comportance, comportation, comportment, deport...
- property...proximately caus[ing] injury". While originally a remedy for the asportation of personal property, the tort grew to incorporate any interference with...
- so doing. It is a proposition familiar to all lawyers, that a simple asportation of a chattel, without any intention of making any further use of it,...
- in place of the writ of tresp**** de bonis aspotatis (tresp**** by the asportation of goods). In reality, there is little evidence this substitution ever...
- case was that mere damage to a chattel was not a good claim in trover. Asportation of the chattel (illegally transporting the chattel) which was followed...
- in place of the writ of tresp**** de bonis aspotatis (tresp**** by the asportation of goods). In reality, there is little evidence this substitution ever...
- educated, than to shock the common feelings and ideas by the forcible asportation [removal] and education of the infant against the will of the father...
- no longer existed because the ancient rationale for them had changed—asportation, as an element of common-law larceny, or "breaking the close" as an element...
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