See also:law, a
See also:term which, according to
See also:Coke, " includes not only all corporate inheritances which are or may be holden, but also all inheritances issuing out of those inheritances, or concerning, or annexed to, or exercisable within the same " (Co . Litt. soa) . In its more general legal sense it is applied to realty, as opposed to personalty . In its popular sense tenement is used as meaning a
See also:house or dwelling, and, more particularly in large cities, tenement houses are buildings occupied by several families living independently of one another, but having a
See also:common right in the
See also:hall, staircases and outhouses . In the heart of
See also:great towns the problem of
See also:housing is a difficult one, and it is only of
See also:recent years that
See also:attention has been directed to the unsuitable and insanitary
See also:condition of many houses occupied on the tenement
See also:system as defined above, but in many cases never built with the conveniences necessary for joint occupation . In most of the large cities in Great Britain and the
See also:United States tenement houses are now built on the most
See also:modern plans (see HOUSING), and it is to be noted that the
See also:municipality of New
See also:York has a
See also:special Tenement-house Department, under
See also:charge of a
See also:commissioner, with wide authority to supervise the structure of tenement houses and their occupancy in the
See also:interest of
See also:health and general welfare .
TENEBRAE (Lat. for " shadows," " darkness ")
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