impartible


Also found in: Legal.

im·part·i·ble

 (ĭm-pär′tə-bəl)
adj.
Not partible; indivisible: an impartible inheritance.

im·part′i·bil′i·ty n.
im·part′i·bly adv.

impartible

(ɪmˈpɑːtəbəl)
adj
1. (Law) law (of land, an estate, etc) incapable of partition; indivisible
2. capable of being imparted
imˌpartiˈbility n
imˈpartibly adv

im•part•i•ble

(ɪmˈpɑr tə bəl)

adj.
not partible; indivisible.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Late Latin]
im•part`i•bil′i•ty, n.
im•part′i•bly, adv.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
S-210 front portion and rear portion both) without roof rights, having 25% undivided individual and impartible ownership rights int he freehold plots of the leand underneath building measuring 300 sq.
The mutual authentication and the key agreement are impartible and the reasons are: (1) A protocol only has the attribute of key agreement will lead the man-in-the-middle attacks at least, just like the first key agreement scheme Deffie--Hellman (D-H) key agreement [1].
In this regard, Baker and Crompton (2000) noted that tourists are an impartible aspect of the service process in tourism.
River ownership: Inalienable taonga and impartible tupuna awa.
In turn, Article 1143 paragraph (1) of civil Code stipulates that no one can be forced to remain impartible, the inheritor may ask at any time out of the co-ownership, even when there is agreement or testamentary clauses which provide otherwise.
There is an impartible strand between Persian art and Persian poetry.
He suggests that such women did not emigrate in the pre-Famine period in large part because pre-Famine Ireland encouraged them to remain at home; in contrast, with the rise of a more prominent dowry system and impartible inheritance in the post-Famine period, parents encouraged young women to leave.
She knew she was ready for him now, in impartible faith in the love that they had long admitted was an act of faith, their 'divine polarity'.
A few children stayed at home, such as the designated heir of a peasant household in areas of impartible inheritance, or peasant boys indiscriminately in areas of partible inheritance; likewise, the son or sons likely to inherit from a merchant father.
8) The most common form found in England was impartible male inheritance, by which land passes to one son.
Only the tenant farmers on estates kept intact through impartible inheritance customs enjoyed some stability.