VS.

Demise vs. Lease

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Demisenoun

(legal) The conveyance or transfer of an estate, either in fee for life or for years, most commonly the latter.

Leaseverb

to gather.

Demisenoun

Transmission by formal act or conveyance to an heir or successor; transference; especially, the transfer or transmission of the crown or royal authority to a successor.

Leaseverb

to pick, select, pick out; to pick up.

Demisenoun

Death.

Leaseverb

to glean.

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Demisenoun

The end of something, in a negative sense; downfall.

‘The lack of funding ultimately led to the project's demise.’;

Leaseverb

to glean, gather up leavings.

Demiseverb

To give.

Leaseverb

To tell lies; tell lies about; slander; calumniate.

Demiseverb

To convey, as by will or lease.

Leaseverb

To release; let go; unloose.

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Demiseverb

To transmit by inheritance.

Leaseverb

(transitive) To operate or live in some property or land through purchasing a long-term contract (or leasehold) from the owner (or freeholder).

Demiseverb

To pass by inheritance.

Leaseverb

(transitive) To take or hold by lease.

Demiseverb

(intransitive) To die.

Leaseverb

(intransitive) To grant a lease; to let or rent.

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Demisenoun

Transmission by formal act or conveyance to an heir or successor; transference; especially, the transfer or transmission of the crown or royal authority to a successor.

Leasenoun

an open pasture or common

Demisenoun

The decease of a royal or princely person; hence, also, the death of any illustrious person.

‘After the demise of the Queen [of George II.], in 1737, they [drawing- rooms] were held but twice a week.’;

Leasenoun

A contract granting use or occupation of property during a specified period in exchange for a specified rent

Demisenoun

The conveyance or transfer of an estate, either in fee for life or for years, most commonly the latter.

Leasenoun

The period of such a contract

Demiseverb

To transfer or transmit by succession or inheritance; to grant or bestow by will; to bequeath.

‘What honorCanst thou demise to any child of mine?’;

Leasenoun

A leasehold

Demiseverb

To convey; to give.

‘His soul is at his conception demised to him.’;

Leasenoun

The place at which the warp-threads cross on a loom.

Demiseverb

To convey, as an estate, by lease; to lease.

Leaseverb

To gather what harvesters have left behind; to glean.

Demisenoun

the time when something ends;

‘it was the death of all his plans’; ‘a dying of old hopes’;

Leaseverb

To grant to another by lease the possession of, as of lands, tenements, and hereditaments; to let; to demise; as, a landowner leases a farm to a tenant; - sometimes with out.

‘There were some [houses] that were leased out for three lives.’;

Demise

Demise is an Anglo-Norman legal term (from French démettre, from Latin dimittere, to send away) for the transfer of an estate, especially by lease. It has an operative effect in a lease, implying a covenant The phrase is used in English law to signify the immediate transfer of the sovereignty, with all its attributes and prerogatives, to the successor without any interregnum in accordance with the maxim At common law the death of the sovereign eo facto dissolved Parliament, but this was abolished by the Representation of the People Act 1867.

‘for quiet enjoyment.’; ‘demise of the Crown’; ‘the Crown never dies.’;

Leaseverb

To hold under a lease; to take lease of; as, a tenant leases his land from the owner.

Leasenoun

The temporary transfer of a possession to another person in return for a fee or other valuable consideration paid for the transfer;

Leasenoun

The contract for such letting.

Leasenoun

Any tenure by grant or permission; the time for which such a tenure holds good; allotted time.

‘Our high-placed MacbethShall live the lease of nature.’;

Leasenoun

property that is leased or rented out or let

Leasenoun

a contract granting use or occupation of property during a specified time for a specified payment

Leasenoun

the period of time during which a contract conveying property to a person is in effect

Leaseverb

let for money;

‘We rented our apartment to friends while we were abroad’;

Leaseverb

hold under a lease or rental agreement; of goods and services

Leaseverb

grant use or occupation of under a term of contract;

‘I am leasing my country estate to some foreigners’;

Leaseverb

engage for service under a term of contract;

‘We took an apartment on a quiet street’; ‘Let's rent a car’; ‘Shall we take a guide in Rome?’;

Leasenoun

a contract by which one party conveys land, property, services, etc. to another for a specified time, usually in return for a periodic payment

‘a six-month lease on a shop’;

Leaseverb

grant (property) on lease; let

‘she leased the site to a local company’;

Leaseverb

take (property) on lease; rent

‘land was leased from the Duchy of Cornwall’;

Lease

A lease is a contractual arrangement calling for the lessee (user) to pay the lessor (owner) for use of an asset. Property, buildings and vehicles are common assets that are leased.

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