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" ... in these cases the law is held to be, that if this gain be by little and little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining. For de minimis non... "
An Essay on the Rights of the Crown and the Privileges of the Subject in the ... - Page 120
by Robert Gream Hall - 1830 - 301 pages
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Commentaries on the Laws of England,: In Four Books, Volume 2

William Blackstone - Law - 1794 - 700 pages
...held to be, that if this gain be by little and little, by fmall and imperceptible degrees, it {hall go to the owner of the land adjoining °. For de minimis non curat lex : and, befides, thefe owners, being often lofers by the breaking in of the fea, or at charges to keep...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In Four Books, Volume 2

William Blackstone - Law - 1807 - 698 pages
...degrees, i L 2. c. 2. m Inst. 2. 1. 18. k Iim.3. 1. S3. • o Bract. L 2. c. 3. Ctdlimf sc-wer?. 2J. it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining°. For de minimis non curat lex : and, besides, these owners, being often losers by the breaking in of the sea, or at charges to keep...
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A London Encyclopaedia, Or Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ..., Volume 16

Thomas Curtis - Aeronautics - 1829 - 824 pages
...the law is held tobe, itat if this gain be by little and little, by small axl imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining. For de minimis non curât lex : and besides, these owners being often losers by the breaking in of the sea, or at charges...
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Commentaries on the Laws of England: In the Order, and Compiled from the ...

William Blackstone, John Bethune Bayly - Law - 1840 - 764 pages
...mark ; in these cases the law is held to be, that if this gain be by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining. For de mi n't mix non curat lex: and besides these owners beiu£ often losers by the breaking in of the sea,...
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New Commentaries on the Laws of England: (Partly Founded on Blackstone).

Henry John Stephen - English law - 1841 - 626 pages
...little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land immediately behind, for de minimis non curat lex. But if the alluvion or dereliction be sudden and considerable, in this case it belongs dejure communi to the crown ; for as the soil, when the sea flowed over it,...
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The Principles of the Law of Real and Personal Property: Being the Second ...

William Blackstone, James Stewart - Personal property - 1844 - 684 pages
...the law is held to be, that if this gain be by little and little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining.' For de minimis non curat lex : and besides, these owners, being often losers by the breaking in of the sea, or at charges to keep...
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A Treatise on the Right of Property in Tide Waters and in the Soil and ...

Joseph Kinnicut Angell - Riparian rights - 1847 - 492 pages
...law is held to be, that if this gain be by little and little, by small and imperceptible degrees, — it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining, for de minimis non curat lex; but if the alluvion be sudden and considerable, the land shall go to the king as lord of the sea." 1 And such is recognized...
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Reports of Cases Heard and Determined by the Lord ..., Part 80, Volume 4

John Peter De Gex, F. Fisher, Henry Cadman Jones - Equity - 1861 - 714 pages
...the law is held to be, that if this gain be by little and little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining. For de minimis non curat lex ; and besides these owners being often losers by the breaking in of the sea, or at charges to keep...
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Reports of Cases at Law and in Chancery Argued and Determined in ..., Volume 279

Illinois. Supreme Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1917 - 720 pages
...cases the law is held to be that if this gain be little and little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land adjoining, for de minimis non curat lex; and, besides, these owners being often losers by the breaking in of the sea or at charges to keep it...
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New Commentaries on the Laws of England: (partly Founded on Blackstone)

Henry John Stephen - Law - 1863 - 812 pages
...little, by small and imperceptible degrees, it shall go to the owner of the land immediately behind, for de minimis non curat lex. But if the alluvion or dereliction be sudden and considerable, in this case it belongs dejure communi to the crown; for the soil, when the sea flowed over it, was...
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