Inhabitance


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In`hab´it`ance


n.1.The act of inhabiting, or the state of being inhabited; the condition of an inhabitant; residence; occupancy.
Ruins yet resting in the wild moors testify a former inhabitance.
- Carew.
2.(Law) The state of having legal right to claim the privileges of a recognized inhabitant; especially, the right to support in case of poverty, acquired by residence in a town; habitancy.
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Once the basic survival needs, such as shelter, are met and the inhabitance of the space is organized on the basis of use-value, new possibilities of community life arise.
The company's mission is implementing desert land reclamation in Egypt in accordance to a general plan, inhibiting the occurrence of any chaotic expansions and inhabitance.
Hence, movement does not cut the body off from the "where" of its inhabitance, but connects bodies to other bodies: attachment takes place through movement, through being moved by the proximity of others.
Thus, at the end of his wanderings through the world, he finds himself in the proximity of the treasure, or right on the spot, an inhabitant of the world of truth, affording inhabitance by those searching for the truth, as well as by truth itself.
Place, Inhabitance and Citizenship: The Right to Housing and the Right to the City in the Contemporary Urban World.
GWI officials stated that the addition of P&W to the companys inhabitance along the east coast strengthens GWIs ability to serve Class 1 partners and customers in New England, which GWI stated that is a highly competitive rail market focused on quick, efficient and safe rail service.
We are made to understand that subsection of Baliet clan known as Pagak are the original inhabitance of Doleib Hills (Bur-Achol).
It can be used to add a certain style to a space; a touch of drama to a room; even to transport the rooms inhabitance to a particular time in history.
But more recently, extremists have tried to physically eradicate the remainders of Christian and Muslim inhabitance.
He calls it the inhabitance paradox; the idea is an extension of the Gaia hypothesis, the proposal that organisms alter their surroundings to maintain a habitable environment.
This chapter discusses early inhabitance of Vikings in Scandinavia.
Though temperature is a limiting factor for natural inhabitance of this fish species, it has been reported to tolerate very low temperature of the hill streams during winter months when temperature comes down to 8[degrees]C or even less.