наследник ; наследователь ; преемник ;
- Instead, he pursues his lusts, marries late and then dies in pursuit of that lust, leaving Scotland without an heir."
- Charles IV of France had died leaving no male heir, and the contest opened between two rival claimants, Philip VI of Valois, Charles's cousin, and Edward, whose mother Isabella of France was the daughter of Philip III.
- It is the story of the dust-heaps left by the miserly contractor Harmon ( see DUST), which pass first to Boffin, "the golden dustman", and at last to the heir, Harmon's son (the young man who feigns death, and "our mutual friend" of the title), whose identity is one of the plot's mysteries.
- The Birth of an Heir
- The crucial difference is that a trust could be set up with a non-heir as trustee, whereas legacies remained always bound to the need for an heir to discharge them.
- Then Alexander became king, with no living heir and married his French paramour, lusting after her, proclaiming he would beget an heir.
- Matilda was still only 25 and Geoffrey a mere 14, but it was the wisest thing Henry I did in order to secure his dynastic survival (after the disastrous loss of his heir when the White Ship sank with loss of all hands, leaving him only a single female heir).
- As an American commentator put it, "a duchess abdicates when her son comes to his title; she is turned out of the mansion where she once presided" especially through this single-minded concentration of resources through inheritance on a principal heir that the English aristocracy were able to tighten their grip on the land.
- My father related that, when he was in the panel advising the consul Ducenius Varus, his own view prevailed, when Otacilius Catulus had instituted his daughter sole heir, left a legacy of two hundred to a freedman, and requested that he should make that over to his concubine; and then the freedman had predeceased the testator, and the legacy to him had remained with the daughter; that the daughter should be compelled to make over the trust to the concubine.
- The best-known instance is from the second century, the will of Longinus Castor (AD 189), which includes the words: "Whoever should be my heir, let him be obliged to give, do, and perform all that is written in this my will, and I entrust that to his faith."
- His son and heir, Charles II, managed to win the support of the Scots by convincing them that he was a true Protestant and that he favoured their presbyterian form of church government.
- In the case of legacy per damnationem , the legatee was not of course owner, but he was the beneficiary of a civil-law obligation imposed on the heir by the testator: the words used for such a legacy, damnas esto dare , generated a liability at civil law for the heir to make over the property to the legatee.
- Locke finds the theory quite unworkable; for example, it cannot be used to justify any actual political authority, since it is impossible to show of any particular monarch that he is a genuine heir to Adam's original authority.