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things


3 dicționare găsite pentru things
Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  things
       n : any movable possession (especially articles of clothing);
           "she packed her things and left"

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  54 Moby Thesaurus words for "things":
     accessories, accouterments, appanages, apparatus, appendages,
     appliances, appointments, appurtenances, armament, belongings,
     caparison, choses, choses in action, choses in possession,
     choses local, choses transitory, conveniences, duffel, equipage,
     equipment, facilities, facility, fittings, fixtures, furnishings,
     furniture, gear, getup, harness, impedimenta, installations, kit,
     livery, machinery, material things, materiel, movables, munition,
     munitions, outfit, paraphernalia, perquisites, personal effects,
     plant, plumbing, rig, rigging, stock-in-trade, tackle, trappings,
     trousseau, turnout, utensils, wardrobe  
     
Din dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :

  THINGS. By this word is understood every object, except man, which may 
  become an active subject of right. Code du Canton de Berne, art. 332. In 
  this sense it is opposed, in the language of the law, to the word persons. 
  (q.v.) 
       2. Things, by the common raw, are divided into, 1. Things real, which 
  are such as are permanent, fixed and immovable, and which cannot be carried 
  from place to place; they are are usually said to consist in lands, 
  tenements and hereditaments. 2 Bl. Com. 16; Co. Litt. 4 a to 6 b. 2. Things 
  personal, include all sorts of things movable which attend a man's person 
  wherever he goes. Things personal include not only things movable, but also 
  something more, the whole of which is generally comprehended under the name 
  of chattels. Chattels are distinguished into two kinds, namely, chattels 
  real and chattels personal. See Chattel. 
       3. It is proper to remark that sometimes it depends upon the 
  destination of certain objects, whether they are to be considered personal 
  or real property. See Dalloz, Dict. choses, art 1, Sec. 2. Destination; 
  Fixtures; Mill. 
       4. Formerly, in England, a very low and contemptuous opinion was 
  entertained of personal property, which was regarded as only a transient 
  commodity. But of late years different ideas have been entertained of it; 
  and the courts, both in that country, and in this, now regard a man's 
  personal property in a light, nearly, if not quite equal to his realty; and 
  have adopted a more enlarged and still less technical mode of considering 
  the one than the other, frequently drawn from the rules which they found 
  already established by the Roman law, wherever those rules appear to be 
  well-grounded and apposite to the case in question, but principally from 
  reason and convenience, adapted to the circumstances of the times. 2 Bl. 
  Com. 385. 
       5. By the Roman or civil law, things are either in patrimonio, capable 
  of being possessed by single persons exclusive of others; or extra 
  patrimonium, incapable of being so possessed. 
       6. Things in patrimonio are divided into corporeal and incorporeal, and 
  the corporeal again into movable and immovable. 
       7. Corporeal things are those which are visible and tangible, as lands, 
  houses, horses, jewels, and the like; incorporeal are not the object of 
  sensation, but are the creatures of the mind, being rights issuing out of a 
  thing corporeal, or concerning or exercisable within the same; as, an 
  obligation, a hypothecation, a servitude, and, in general, that which 
  consists only in a certain right. Domat, Lois Civ. Liv. Prel. t. 31 s. 2, 
  Sec. 3; Poth. Traite dos Choses, in princ. 
       8. Corporeal things are either movable or immovable. The movable are 
  those which have been separated from the earth, as felled trees, or gathered 
  fruits, or stones dug out from quarries or those which are naturally 
  separated, as animals. Immovable things are those parts of the surface of 
  the earth, in whatever manner they may be distinguished, either as 
  building;, woods, meadows, fields,or otherwise, and to whomsoever they may 
  belong. Under the name of immovables is included everything which adheres to 
  the surface of the earth, either by its nature, as trees; or which has been 
  erected by the hands of man, as houses and other buildings, although, by 
  being separated, such things way become movables. Domat, Lois Civ. Liv. 
  Prel. tit. 3, s. 1, Sec. 5 and 6. See Movables; Immovables. 
       9. Things extra patrimonium are, 1. Common. 2. Public. 3. Res 
  universitatis. 4. Res nullius. 
       10.-1. Things common are, the heavens, light, air, and the sea, which 
  cannot be appropriated by any man or set of men, so as to deprive others 
  from the. use of them. Domat, Lois Civ. Liv. Prel. tit. 3, s. 1, Sec. 1; 
  Sec. 1 Inst. de rer. div.; L. 2, Sec. 1, ff. de rer. div.; Ayliffe, Pand. B. 
  2, t. 1, in med. 
       11.-2. Things public, res publicae, the property of which was in the 
  state, and their use common to all the members of it, as navigable rivers, 
  ways, bridges, harbors, banks, and the right of fishing. 
       12.-3. Res universitatis, or things belonging to cities or bodies 
  politic. Such things belong to the corporation or body politic in respect of 
  the property of them; but as to their use, they appertain to those persons 
  that are of the corporation or body politic: such may be theatres, market 
  houses, and the like. They differ from things public, inasmuch as the latter 
  belong to a nation. The lands or other revenue belonging to a corporation, 
  do not fall under this class, but, are juris privati. 
       13.-4. Res nullius, or things which are not the property of any man or 
  number of men, are principally those of divine right; they are of three 
  sorts: things sacred, things religious, and things sanct. Things sacred were 
  those which were duly and publicly consecrated by the priests, as churches, 
  their ornaments, &c. Things religious were those places which became so by 
  burying in them a dead body, even though no consecration of these spots by a 
  priest had taken place. Things sanct were those which by certain reverential 
  awe arising from their nature, something augmented by religious ceremonies, 
  were guarded and defended from the injuries of men; such were the gates and 
  walls of a city, offences against which were capitally punished. 1 Bro. Civ. 
  Law, B. 2, c. 1, p. 172. 
       See, in general, Domat, Lois Civ. Liv. Prel. tit. 3; 1 Bro. Civ. Law, 
  B. 2, c. 1 Poth. Traite des Choses; Ersk. Pr. Law Scot. B. 2, tit. 1; 
  Toullier, Droit Francais, Liv. 2, tit. 1 Ayliffe, Pand. B. 3, t. 1; Inst. 2, 
  1, 2 Dig. 1, 8 Bouv. Inst. Index, h.t. 
  
  

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