Search Results for "E"
The loss or deprivation which the possessor of a thing
either in whole or in part, of his right of property in such a thing,... more
That which demonstrates, makes clear, or ascertains the truth
of the very fact or point in issue, 3 Bl. Com. 367, or it is whatever... more
The proof of facts which usually attend other
facts sought to be, proved, that which is not direct evidence. For example,
when a witness testifies that... more
That which, while uncontradicted, satisfies the
judge and jury it is also that which cannot be contradicted.
2. The record of a court of... more
That which applies immediately to the fadum
without any intervening process, as, if A testifies he saw B inflict a
mortal wound on C, of which... more
External evidence, or that which is not
the body of an agreement, contract, and the like.
2. It is a general rule that... more
French law. The act by which a judge is deprived of the
cognizance of a suit over which he had jurisdiction, for the purpose of
conferring on... more
A toll paid for water passage. Cowell. The same as
aquagium. (q. v.)
This term is applied to such things as arise from a
contract, as an action which arises ex contractu. Vide Action.
Those actions which arise in consequence of a crime,
misdemeanor, fault, or tort, actions arising ex delicto are case, replevin,
trespass, trover. See Action.
EX DOLO MALO
Out of fraud or deceit. When a cause of action
fraud or deceit, it cannot be supported: Ex dolo malo, non oritur actio.
EX AEQUO ET BONO
In equity and good conscience. A man is bound to pay
money which ex oequo et bono he holds for the use of another.
EX MERO MOTU
Mere motion of a partys own free will. To prevent
injustice, the courts will, ex mero motu, make rules and orders which the
parties would not... more
From the delay, from the default. All persons are bound
amends for damages which arise from their own default.
EX NECESSITATE LEGIS
From the necessity of law.
EX NECESSITATE REI
From the necessity of the thing. Many acts may be
done ex necessitate ret, which would not be justifiable without it, and
sometimes property is protected,... more
By virtue of his office. 2. Many powers are granted and
exercised by public officers which are not expressly delegated. A judge,
for example, may, ex... more
Of the one part. Many things may be done ex parte, when the
opposite party has had notice, an affidavit or deposition is said to... more
EX POST FACTO
contracts, crim. law. This is a technical expression,
which signifies, that something has been done after another thing, in
relation to the latter.
2. An estate... more
EX VI TERMINI
By force of the term, as a bond ex vi termini imports a
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