easement

[ US /ˈizmənt/ ]
[ UK /ˈiːzmənt/ ]
NOUN
  1. (law) the privilege of using something that is not your own (as using another's land as a right of way to your own land)
  2. the act of reducing something unpleasant (as pain or annoyance)
    he asked the nurse for relief from the constant pain
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How To Use easement In A Sentence

  • And like past challenges to civilization, such barbarism thrives on Western appeasement and considers enlightened deference as weakness, if not decadence.
  • Will loan term easements and principal reductions become standard campaign issues? Latest Articles
  • But if it does not recognize it until a right is acquired, then the protection of a disseisor in the use of an easement must still be explained by a reference to the facts mentioned in the Lecture referred to. The Common Law
  • All but two of the transactions will be for easements, meaning the city will buy permission to use land beneath the surface. Gazette.com :
  • 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.
  • Because the law has always been very chary of creating any new negative easements.
  • Today we are faced with a particularly grotesque form of appeasement.
  • This policy of appeasement goes wider than religious minorities. The Sun
  • It is not an incorporeal right, such as, for example, an easement, which appertains to his land and adversely affects the registered Red Land.
  • The owner of the land through which the easement passes is known as the 'servient' owner. Times, Sunday Times
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