PROPERTY , that which is peculiarly one's own, that which belongs to or is characteristic of an individual . The Latin proprietas (formed from
See also:pro prius, one's own, possibly derived from props, near) in
See also:post-Augustan times was extended to ownership and rights of possession . It is thus, in
See also:law, the generic
See also:term for rights of ownership and for things subject to the rights of ownership . It is " the most comprehensive of all terms which can be used, inasmuch as it is indicative and descriptive of every possible
See also:interest which the party can have " (see Langdale, M . R., in
See also:Jones v . Skinner, 1835, 5 L . J . Ch . 90) . In
See also:Roman law and in
See also:modern systems of law based on it, property is divided into " movables " and " immovables "; in
See also:English law, on the other
See also:hand, the division is into
See also:personal property, including chattels real, and real property (see PERSONAL PROPERTY and REAL PROPERTY) . Theatrical usage has given a specific meaning to the word, that of any article used on the stage during the performance of a
See also:play .
SEXTUS PROPERTIUS (ft. 30-15 B.C.)
PROPHET (Irpo4i ri7s)
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