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" Property, both in lands and movables, being thus originally acquired by the first taker, which taking amounts to a declaration that he intends to appropriate the thing to his own use... "
The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year - Page 270
edited by - 1800
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The Ontario Reports: Containing Reports of Cases Decided in the ..., Volume 7

Ontario. High Court of Justice - Law reports, digests, etc - 1885
...originally gained ; every man seizing to his own continued use such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else :" Blackstone (by Kerr, 4th ed.) vol. ii. p. 74. " Occupancy is the taking possession of other...
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The Liquor License Act of the Province of Ontario ...: Being a Full and ...

James Shaw Sinclair - Forms (Law) - 1891 - 394 pages
...originally gained; every man seized to his own continued use such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else: " Blackstone, (by Kerr, 4th Ed ) Vol. II., p. 74. " Occupancy is the taking possession of other...
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The Most Material Parts of Blackstone's Commentaries, Reduced to Questions ...

John C. Devereux - Law - 1891 - 392 pages
...originally gained ; every man seizing to his own continued use such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else. 15. How long continues the property in land thus acquired by occupancy ? — 9. It remains in...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Book 2

William Blackstone - Law - 1902 - 2021 pages
...originally gained; every man seizing to his own con*9] tinned *use such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else. (9) Property, both in lands and movables, being thus originally acquired by the first taker,...
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Cyclopedia of Law ...

Charles Erehart Chadman - Law - 1912
...originally gained ; every man seizing to his own continued *use such spots of [*9] ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else. Property, both in lands and movables, being thus originally acquired by the first taker, which...
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The State and Freedom of Contract

1998 - 392 pages
...right of occupancy: "every man seising to his own continued use such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else."26 In terms of the technical categories of the land law Blackstone, as we have seen, had in mind...
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International Law Reports, Volume 112

Elihu Lauterpacht, C. J. Greenwood, A. G. Oppenheimer - Law - 1999 - 700 pages
...which the title was in fact originally gained; every man seizing such spots of ground as he found most agreeable to his own convenience, provided he found them unoccupied by any one else" (emphasis added). It was only by fastening on the notion that a settled colony was terra nullius...
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American Legal Thought from Premodernism to Postmodernism: An Intellectual ...

Stephen M. Feldman - Law - 2000 - 288 pages
...Blackstone concluded: "Property, both in land and moveables, being thus originally acquired by the first taker, which taking amounts to a declaration that he intends to appropriate the thing to his own use, it remains in him, by the principles of universal law, till such time as he does some other act...
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