coexecutor


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coexecutor

(ˌkəʊɪɡˈzɛkjʊtə)
n
(Law) law a person acting jointly with another or others as executor
ˌcoexˈecutrix fem n

co•ex•ec•u•tor

(ˌkoʊ ɪgˈzɛk yə tər)

n.
a joint executor.
[1400–50]
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References in periodicals archive ?
"As the coexecutor of my father's estate, it is my duty to administer the estate's assets properly.
John Branca, coexecutor of Jackson's estate, said: "When you look at what the Presley estate has done, you see the opportunities here.
In the survey Schiff cites, __ of respondents said they had established a trust and were the sole or coexecutor of that trust.
In such instances it may be preferable to appoint a local executor-perhaps a bank or a trust company-and to have the distant relative serve as an unofficial advisor to the executor or as a coexecutor.
This is, of course, how The Crying of Lot 49 begins, with its heroine, Oedipa Maas, named coexecutor of a staggeringly complex estate of far-flung business interests, the totality of which seems to contain all the mysteries and existential conundrums of a post-God, post-Bomb, post-Meaning America.
Cole bestowed 50 [pounds sterling] on his other coexecutor, haberdasher William Marsh.
Lasky, a coexecutor of the will, is a lawyer who represented Robbins for a period of more than thirty-five years.
It is for these reasons that the use of a corporate fiduciary should be considered (as sole or coexecutor) by every estate owner.
In accordance with Tudor's lifelong belief in the corrupting power of money in individual hands, the financial beneficiaries were to be three nonprofit organizations: The Dance Notation Bureau, the Dance Division of the Lincoln Center Library for the Performing Arts (a branch of the New York Public Library), and a third group to be chosen by the sole trustee and coexecutor (with Swanson) of the estate, former Tudor dancer Sally Brayley Bliss.