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Examples and Explanations: Property, 4th Edition

Examples and Explanations: Property, 4th EditionTitoloExamples and Explanations: Property, 4th Edition
Autoreburke ; Burke, Barlow ; Snoe, Joseph
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€ 43,58   Spedizioni gratuite in Italia
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CategoriaLaw: Property
Law: Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice
RilegaturaPaperback
Dati644 p.
Anno2012
EditoreAspen Publishers
CollanaExamples & Explanations
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Indice e argomenti trattati
Prefacexxiii
Acknowledgmentsxxv
PART I POSSESSION, PERSONAL PROPERTY, AND ADVERSE POSSESSION
Chapter 1 The Law of Property
3
Introduction
3
Common Law Cases
5
Case Analysis
7
Chapter 2 Personal Property and First Possession
15
Introduction and Definitions
15
Possession, Relativity of Title, and First-in-Time
16
Actual Possession and the Fox Case
17
Constructive Possession
18
Custom
19
The Doctrine of Custom Giving the Public Access to Beaches and Other Lands
21
Natural Resources and Other Concerns
22
Water Law
22
(a) Surface Water Courses
22
(b) Groundwater
23
Actionable Interference
23
Misappropriation
25
Chapter 3 Law of Finders and Prior Possessors
31
Conversion, Replevin, and Trover
33
Armory v. Delamirie
33
Extensions of the Armory Rule --- and a Right of Subrogation
34
Lost Property, Mislaid Property, Abandoned Property, and Treasure Trove
35
Other Considerations
36
Instrumental View
37
Legislation
37
Chapter 4 Bailments
43
Definitions
43
Overview of Negligence and Strict Liability
45
Specialized Bailment Issues
45
(a) Pledges
45
(b) Park-and-Lock Cases
46
(c) Safe Deposit Boxes
47
Misdelivery of Bailed Property
47
(a) Strict Liability and Negligence
47
(b) Burden of Proof
48
(c) What Must Be Redelivered
48
When Bailed Property Is Lost or Damaged
49
Chapter 5 Good-Faith or Bona Fide Purchasers
55
Void Title, Voidable Title, and Bona Fide Purchasers
56
The UCC and Bona Fide Purchasers
57
Entrustment
58
Chapter 6 Gifts
63
Inter Vivos Gifts
63
(a) Donative Intent
64
(b) Delivery
65
(c) Acceptance
66
Gifts Causa Mortis
66
Chapter 7 Fixtures
71
Chapter 8 Adverse Possession
75
Introduction
75
Elements of Adverse Possession
77
(a) Actual Possession
78
(b) Open and Notorious Possession
80
(c) Exclusive Possession
81
(d) Hostile or Adverse Possession
81
(1) The Majority or Objective View
81
(2) The Minority, Bad Faith, or Intentional Trespass View
82
(3) Good Faith View
82
(e) Continuous Possession
83
Privity and Tacking
83
Disabilities and Tolling the Running of the Statute of Limitations
84
Temporal and Physical Severance and Adverse Possession
85
Personal Property and Adverse Possession
86
PART II COMMON LAW ESTATES AND INTERESTS IN REAL PROPERTY
Chapter 9 Common Law Estates and Present Interests
105
Some History
105
Estates and Interests
107
Estates: Fundamental Fragments of Time
108
The Importance of Terms---and Some More Terms
109
(a) Fee Simple Absolute
110
(b) Life Estate
111
(1) Attributes of a Life Estate
111
(2) Marketability Problems
114
(3) Conflicts Between the Life Tenant and the Remainderman
114
(4) Life Estate or Fee Simple
115
(c) Fee Tail and Fee Simple Conditional
116
(d) Term of Years
118
Waste
118
(a) Voluntary, Permissive, and Ameliorating Waste
118
(b) Open Mines Doctrine
119
(c) Economic Waste
120
Defeasible Fee Simple Estates
120
(a) Fee Simple Determinable
121
(b) Fee Simple Subject to a Condition Subsequent
122
(c) Distinguishing a Fee Simple Determinable from a Fee Simple Subject to a Condition Subsequent from a Covenant
124
(d) Fee Simple Subject to an Executory Limitation
125
Classifying Estates in Fee Simple---a Flowchart
126
Chapter 10 Future Interests
133
Introduction
133
Distinguishing Present Interests and Future Interests
134
Future Interests Retained by the Grantor or Transferor
135
Future Interests in Third-Party Transferees
137
(a) Remainders
137
(b) Executory Interests
139
Vested and Contingent Remainders
142
(a) Ascertained Persons
143
(b) No Condition Precedent
144
Why We Distinguish Vested and Contingent Remainders
145
Interpreting Transfers with Conditions Precedent and Conditions Subsequent
146
Alternative Contingent Remainders
147
Variations on Vested Remainders
149
(a) Indefeasibly Vested Remainder
150
(b) Vested Remainder Subject to Divestment
150
(c) Vested Remainder Subject to Open
152
(1) Class Closing Physiologically or Naturally
152
(2) Class Closing by the Rule of Convenience
153
Restatement (Third) of Property (Tentative Draft)
154
Chapter 11 Special Rules of Construction
165
The Rule of Destructibility of Contingent Remainders
165
The Merger Rule
168
Forfeiture
170
The Rule in Shelley's Case
170
The Doctrine of Worthier Title
174
Chapter 12 The Rule Against Perpetuities
179
Introduction
179
Part I The Rule Against Perpetuities Explained
180
Preliminary Observations
182
(a) Creation of the Interest
182
(b) Vesting Versus Possession
183
(c) Rule Applies to Legal and Equitable Estates
184
(d) Certain Contingent Remainders to Charitable Organizations
184
An Analytical Approach
184
Updated Versions of the Rule
189
Part II Application of the Rule Against Perpetuities to Specific Situations
190
Interests Dependent on an Event
190
Grantees Identified by Description Rather than Named
194
Vested Remainders Subject to Open (Class Gifts)
196
Intergenerational Family Transfers
198
Effect of Class Closing Rules on Intergenerational Transfers
201
Commercial Options
203
Statutory Reforms of the Rule
204
(a) The Wait-and-See Doctrine
205
(b) The Uniform Statutory Rule Against Perpetuities
205
(c) The Cy Pres Doctrine
206
(d) The Rule and Trust Law
206
(e) Generation-Based Perpetuity Period
207
Chapter 13 Concurrent Ownership
217
Tenancy in Common
217
Joint Tenancy With Right of Survivorship
218
Severance
221
(a) Leases
222
(b) Mortgages
222
(c) Judgment Liens
223
(d) Unilateral and Secret Severances
224
Distinguishing Joint Tenancies from Tenancies in Common
224
Tenancy by the Entirety
225
Rights and Obligations Between Co-Tenants
227
(a) Possession, Ouster, and Payment of Rent
227
(b) Contribution
228
(1) Taxes, Interest, and Insurance
228
(2) Mortgage Principal
229
(3) Repairs and Maintenance
229
(4) Improvements
229
(c) An Accounting
229
(d) Final Settlement on Sale
230
(e) Tax Sales and Foreclosure Sales
231
(f) Adverse Possession
232
Partition
232
(a) Partition in Kind
232
(b) Partition by Sale
233
Chapter 14 Marital Property
243
Common Law Dower
243
Dower Reform
244
The Elements of Dower
244
Dower and Adverse Possession
246
Dower and Waste
246
Release of Dower
247
Barring Dower
247
Forcing an Election
247
Curtesy
248
The Modern Elective Share
249
Calculating the Amount of the Elective Share
249
Homesteads
250
Separate, Marital, and Community Property
251
Ante-Nuptial Agreements
253
Putative Spouses
254
PART III THE LAW OF LANDLORD AND TENANT
Chapter 15 The Landlord and Tenant Relationship
261
Types of Lease
262
(a) Term of Years
262
(b) Periodic Tenancy
264
(c) Tenancy at Will
264
(d) Tenancy at Sufferance
265
(1) Holdover as Trespasser
266
(2) Holdover as Renewing Lease
266
(3) Holdover in Other Situations
266
The Landlord's Duty to Deliver Possession
267
Chapter 16 Transfers of the Lease
277
Privity of Contract and Privity of Estate
277
Assignments and Subleases
277
The Traditional Rule
278
Rule of Intent
279
The Effect of Tenant Transfers on Privity
279
Real Covenants
281
Landlord's Consent to a Sublease or Assignment
282
Landlord Consent Provisions
282
The Rule of Dumpor's Case
284
Transfers of the Landlord's Interest
285
Chapter 17 Waste, Duty to Repair, Destruction of Leased Premises, and Security Deposits
291
Waste
291
Remedies and Damages for Waste
292
Fixtures
292
The Duty to Repair
293
The Destruction of the Premises
294
(a) Termination of the Lease
294
(b) Duty to Rebuild
295
Security Deposits
296
Chapter 18 Termination and Abandonment of the Lease
301
Landlord's Eviction of Tenant in Default
301
Self-Help
302
Ejectment
303
Summary Possession Statutes
303
Tenant's Abandonment and Surrender
306
Surrender
306
Abandonment
306
(a) Lease Continues --- Landlord Does Nothing
307
(b) Landlord Relets on Tenant's Behalf
307
(c) Landlord Treats Abandonment as Surrender
309
(d) Abandonment as Anticipatory Repudiation
309
Chapter 19 Achieving Habitable Premises
317
Evictions --- Actual and Otherwise
317
(a) Actual Eviction
317
(b) Constructive Eviction
318
(c) The Covenant of Quiet Enjoyment
319
(d) The Tenant's Dilemma
320
(e) Scope of the Covenant of Quiet Enjoyment
321
(f) Partial Constructive Eviction
321
(g) Partial Actual Eviction
321
The Implied Warranty of Habitability
322
(a) Basis for the Warranty of Habitability
323
(b) A Breach of the Warranty
324
(c) Commercial Tenants and the Warranty of Suitability
324
(d) Enforcement Remedies
324
(e) Damages
324
(f) Withholding Rent
325
Retaliatory Eviction as a Tenant's Defense to Eviction
326
(a) Modifications to the Retaliatory Eviction Defense
327
Illegal and Frustrated Leases
328
(a) The Illegal Lease
328
(b) Frustration of Purpose
329
Chapter 20 Premises Liability of Landlords
339
Premises Liability
339
(a) Landlord Liable for Injuries in Specific Situations
339
(1) Latent Defects
339
(2) Prior Conditions Dangerous to Persons Off Premises
340
(3) Leases for Public Use
340
(4) Negligence in Maintaining Common Areas
340
(5) Landlord Contracts to Repair Leased Premises
340
(6) Negligent Repairs
340
(b) Landlord Liable Under Negligence Standard
341
(c) Landlord Strictly Liable
341
Landlord Liability for Criminal Acts
341
Exculpatory Clauses
343
PART IV TRANSFERS OF LAND
Chapter 21 The Sales Contract
349
Introduction
349
Closing
350
Real Estate Brokers and Agents
350
Broker as Seller's Agent
353
Broker's Duty to Disclose Latent Defects to Purchasers
355
The Statute of Frauds
357
Part Performance and Other Exceptions
360
(a) Part Performance
360
(b) Equitable Estoppel
360
(c) Admission of a Contract in Court
361
Chapter 22 Executory Period Issues
369
Introduction
369
Marketable Title
370
(a) Definition of Marketable Title
370
(b) Examples of Unmarketable Title
370
(c) Defective Deed Records
373
(d) Adverse Possession
374
Caveat Emptor and the Duty to Disclose Defects
374
(a) Caveat Emptor
375
(b) The Duty to Disclose Material Latent Defects
375
Time for Performance
376
Remedies for Breach of Sales Contract
377
Equitable Conversion and Risk of Loss
379
Chapter 23 Real Estate Closings
389
The Closing or Settlement Process
389
Delivery
391
Specialized Delivery Problems
392
(a) Escrow Transfers
392
(b) Donative and Testamentary Transfers
392
Mortgages
394
(a) Mechanics of Mortgages
394
(a) Title Theory and Lien Theory
395
(b) Deed of Trust
396
(c) Installment Land Sale Contract (Contract for Deed)
396
(d) Debt Satisfaction and Assumptions
396
(e) Foreclosure
397
Chapter 24 Post-Closing Title Assurances
405
Merger Doctrine
405
Types of Deeds
406
Deed Covenants
406
Present Covenants
408
(a) Seisin
408
(b) Right to Convey
409
(c) Warranty Against Encumbrances
409
Future Covenants
411
(a) Warranty
411
(b) Further Assurances
412
Damages
413
Attorney Fees
414
Remote Grantees
415
Implied Warranty of Quality
416
After Acquired Title (Estoppel by Deed)
417
Chapter 25 Recording Systems, Marketable Title Acts, and Title Insurance
427
Introduction
427
Searching a Chain of Title Using the Grantee Index
430
Searching a Chain of Title Using the Grantor Index
431
Searching a Tract Index
432
Types of Recording Acts
432
Race Statutes
433
Notice Statutes
434
(a) Actual Notice
435
(b) Constructive Notice
435
(c) Inquiry Notice
436
Race-Notice Statute
436
Subsequent Purchasers for Value
437
Problems in Grantor-Grantee Indices
438
Marketable Title Acts
441
Title Insurance
442
(a) Informational Use
443
(b) Lender's Policy and Owner's Policy
443
(c) No Assignment or Running of Benefits
444
(d) Insurer's Duty to Disclose Excepted Defects
444
(e) Damages
444
(f) Other Benefits of Title Insurance
445
PART V PRIVATE LAND USE CONTROLS
Chapter 26 Private Nuisance
459
Introduction
459
Intentional and Unintentional Interferences
460
Substantial Interference
461
Unreasonable Interference
462
Injunctions and Damages
463
Light and Air
463
Lateral Support and Subjacent Support
464
Chapter 27 Creation of Easements
471
Introduction
471
Terminology
472
Other Nonpossessory Interests
475
Expressly Granted or Reserved Easements
476
Easements by Estoppel and Irrevocable Licenses
478
Implied Easements
480
Easements Implied from Prior Use
480
Easements Implied by Necessity
482
Prescriptive Easements
484
Chapter 28 Assignability, Scope, and Termination of Easements
495
Assignability of Easements
495
Divisibility and Apportionment
496
(a) Easements Appurtenant
497
(b) Easements in Gross
497
Scope of Easements
498
(a) Location
498
(b) Intensity of Use
499
(c) No Benefit Allowed to Nondominant Property
501
(d) Improvements, Maintenance, and Repair
501
Termination of Easements
502
Chapter 29 Real Covenants and Equitable Servitudes: Running with the Land
513
Introduction
513
Terminology
514
Identifying Real Covenants and Equitable Servitudes
515
Intent to Bind and Benefit Successors
516
Touch and Concern
517
(a) Burdens that Touch and Concern Land (or Don't)
518
(b) Benefits that Touch and Concern Land (or Don't)
519
(c) The "Legal Relations" Test
521
Real Covenants and Privity of Estate
522
(a) Terminology
523
(1) Original Promisee
523
(2) Original Promisor
523
(3) Subsequent Owners
523
(4) Horizontal Privity
523
(5) Vertical Privity
524
(b) Horizontal Privity
524
(c) Vertical Privity
526
Equitable Servitudes and Notice
526
The Restatement (Third) of Property: Servitudes
527
Chapter 30 Real Covenants and Equitable Servitudes: Common Schemes and Termination
535
The Common Scheme and Subdivisions
535
The Common Scheme and Standing to Enforce a Servitude
536
The Common Scheme and Notice for Recording Acts and Equitable Servitudes
538
The Common Scheme and the Statute of Frauds
540
What Constitutes a Common Scheme
541
(a) Common Covenants
541
(b) When a Common Scheme Begins
541
(c) Geographic Boundaries of Common Schemes
541
The Restatement (Third) of Property (Servitudes)
542
Termination of Covenants and Servitudes
543
PART VI PUBLIC LAND USE CONTROLS
Chapter 31 Constitutional and Statutory Constraints on Zoning
557
Introduction
557
An Introduction to Constitutional Law
557
The Standard State Zoning Enabling Act
558
Enacting a Zoning Ordinance
559
Cumulative and Noncumulative Zoning
560
The Constitutional Law in Euclid
561
Unconstitutional On its Face and As Applied
563
Nonconforming Uses
564
Amortization
566
Chapter 32 Variances, Special Exceptions, and Zoning Amendments
571
Variances
571
Special Exceptions
575
Judicial Review of Variances and Special Exceptions
576
Amending the Zoning Ordinance
577
The Problem of Spot Zoning
578
Initiative and Referendum
579
Contract and Conditional Zoning
581
Floating Zones, Cluster Zones, and PUDs
581
Chapter 33 Zoning Extended and Challenged
589
Household Composition and Single Family Residences
589
(a) Village of Belle Terre v. Boraas
590
(b) Moore v. City of East Cleveland
590
(c) Fair Housing Act and Group Homes
591
Aesthetic Regulation
592
(a) Signs and Billboards
592
(b) Architectural Controls
594
(c) Historic Districts
595
(d) Landmarks
596
Two Federally Favored Land Uses
597
(a) Religious Uses
597
(b) Wireless Communication Facilities
598
Adult Entertainment
600
Exclusionary Zoning
602
Chapter 34 Takings
609
Conventional Condemnation
610
(a) Public Use
610
(b) Just Compensation
612
Inverse Condemnation
612
Categorical or Per Se Regulatory Takings
613
(a) Physical Invasions
613
(b) Total Takings
615
Regulatory Takings --- The Penn Central Ad Hoc Factors
617
(a) Character of the Government Action
618
(b) The Economic Impact of the Regulation
619
(c) Investment-Backed Expectations
619
Conceptual Severance
621
(a) The Surface as Denominator
621
(b) Airspace, Surface, and Mineral Rights as Separate Interests
622
(c) Temporal Severance
623
(1) Permanent Takings
623
(2) Temporary Takings
624
Judicial Takings
624
Remedies
625
Exactions
625
Index639

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