One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A right to cross or otherwise use someone else's land for a specified purpose.
- ‘Extruded curbs were placed on both sides of the road for lateral confinement in the narrow road easement and for protection of the pavement surfacing during the occasional flooding of the canyon.’
- ‘Is the Seller aware of any past or current disputes regarding boundaries, easements, covenants or other matters relating to the property or its use?’
- ‘The difficulties of the site - its geometry, its western orientation, an adjacent future road easement and its flood prone nature - were significant determinants in the ensuing design.’
- ‘‘That easement basically says that's what the property can be used for, as a golf course, and if it's not used as a course, it becomes natural terrain,’ Kahn said.’
- ‘However, rights of way are part of a class of rights in land called easements.’
- ‘Licenses themselves are easements against the public's ownership of the airwaves and speech rights.’
- ‘The state retains easements that entitle the public to certain recreational uses.’
- ‘Developers overcome this problem by obtaining legally binding easements over the land in cases where they do not own it.’
- ‘By prescription one person may acquire rights such as easements and profits over the land of another.’
- ‘The lands would all be serviced from Brampton through easements that would have to run through the Reinhart and Wilson lands.’
- ‘In addition, property owners commonly grant easements for the placement of utility poles, utility trenches, water lines or sewer lines.’
- ‘Or if you have to drive on a private road to reach the property you are considering, make sure that you retain this permanent easement on the title.’
- ‘Public agencies and private conservation organizations are cooperating to purchase and manage land and conservation easements.’
- ‘To prevail against later proprietors, easements must be registered.’
- ‘The ultimate goal is to have all the sections on private land protected by easements sold to the CTA by landowners.’
- ‘She was told that there were no easements on the property when there in fact were.’
- ‘The legislation would have allowed the government to proclaim easements over private land to ensure public access to the beach.’
- ‘He agreed to establish a population of this endangered cactus on his property, which already had a perpetual conservation easement.’
- ‘Registration was suitable for equitable rights such as restrictive covenants and easements, which must continue to bind the land if they are to benefit those entitled to them.’
- ‘We have assumed that the property is not subject to any onerous restrictions, unusual outgoings, easements or rights of way and that it is not affected by any Local Authority proposal.’
2literary The state or feeling of comfort or peace.‘time brings easement’comfort, solaceView synonyms
Late Middle English: from Old French aisement, from aisier (see ease).
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