Definition of Distrainer. Meaning of Distrainer. Synonyms of Distrainer

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

Definition of Distrainer

Distrainer
Distrainer Dis*train"er, n. Same as Distrainor.

Meaning of Distrainer from wikipedia

- person (the distrainor), traditionally even without prior court approval, seizes the personal property of another located upon the distrainor's land in...
- taken in distress) with damages for the loss sustained by such action. As distrained goods are in the custody of the law, any attempt to take them back by...
- execution of judgments or other valid legal claims. The local bailiff (distrainer) is called kihlakunnanvouti, where kihla****a (hundred) is a local judicial...
- constriction, constrictive, constrictor, constringe, constringency, constringent, distrain, distraint, distress, district, restrain, restraint, restrict, restriction...
- favorable decision in 1760 obliging the Society to pay, and giving leave to distrain in the case of non-payment. The Jesuits, on the advice of their lawyers...
- café Laila (1958) - Speaker at the reindeer race Fröken Chic (1959) - Distrainer (uncredited) Himmel och pannkaka (1959) - Torbjörn Lindelöf (uncredited)...
- and, if necessary, visit the homes and companies of debtors to seize (distrain) property. The authority also has the right to withhold money directly...
- the tenant a lease for ever, at a corn rent; to take away the power of distraining for rent; and in all cases where land was held upon lease and was too...
- nonpossessory (cf. OE bād, OFr nam, nant, OHG pfant, L pignus oppositum), i.e., distrained on the maturity date, and the latter essentially gave rise to the legal...
- or impleading; as. 1. A man may have his writ or mesne, before he be distrained. 2. A warrantia chartae, before he be imploded. 3. A monstraverunt, before...
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