Habendum


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Habendum

In a lease or similar contract, a clause stating the extent to which the lessor is giving the lessee control of a property. For example, a habendum may state how long the lessee may use the property and what he may or may not do to it.
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References in periodicals archive ?
But he seems to have assumed a proprietarial role in the manuscript's contents: in Ad habendum noticiam (the Bergamo 21 redaction of what has come to be known as the First Book of the Berkeley Compendium), after dismissing other theorists' views on the number of coniunctae (accidentals other than the two B-flats that were the only ones in the traditional medieval scale), he replaces the other Berkeley sources' "ego tamen (or sed ego) dico [but I say]" with "ego autem Frater A.
1.52-4).(15) To be sure, the Ovidian demiurge does not allow the winds to take over the sky ('his quoque non passim mundi fabricator habendum / aera permisit', 57-8), but they do 'rule' their own blasts ('regant ...
Prae oculis habendum quoque est mulierem in Ecclesia gaudere vera aequalitate juridica, sine ulla cuiuslibet generis inferioritate, idque vi iuris divini, nataralis et positivi.
75]) reads "et quanquam Anneus neminem veldt unum sequendum, sed ex diversis novum quoddam dicendi genus conficiendum, michi tamen non ita videtur, sed unum aliquem eundemque optimum habendum esse, quem precipuum imitemur, propterea quod tanto fit quisque deterior quanto inferiorem secutus a superiore defecit.
Quod vero spectat ad Conventi culpabilitatem, prae oculis habendum est agi de permanentia in peccatis externis.