disinheritance


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

dis·in·her·it

 (dĭs′ĭn-hĕr′ĭt)
tr.v. dis·in·her·it·ed, dis·in·her·it·ing, dis·in·her·its
1. To exclude from inheritance or the right to inherit.
2. To deprive of a natural or established right or privilege.

dis′in·her′i·tance n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.disinheritance - the act by a donor that terminates the right of a person to inherit
discontinuance, discontinuation - the act of discontinuing or breaking off; an interruption (temporary or permanent)
Translations
vydědění

disinheritance

nEnterbung f
References in classic literature ?
They had only remembered certain threats of disinheritance uttered a year or two previously by the uncle (who had no living relative except the nephew), and they had, therefore, always looked upon this disinheritance as a matter that was settled -- so single-minded a race of beings were the Rattleburghers; but the remark of "Old Charley" brought them at once to a consideration of this point, and thus gave them to see the possibility of the threats having been nothing more than a threat.
Sometimes children do not want to confront their parents about what amounts to either accidental disinheritance or deliberate intention to disinherit an heir.'
Provision of a service aimed at putting an organized set of data at the disposal of all institutional actors, operators and social partners contributing to actions for the professional integration of disabled workers and the maintenance of workers~ employment who, regardless of their status, face risks of occupational disinheritance for health reasons.
Public policy prevents the disinheritance of a spouse to protect a surviving spouse's right to support and property acquired during the marriage.
Margaret is also opposing the probate of the purported will, Bautista said saying that the grounds for her disinheritance 'did not have any basis in
The World Health Organisation (WHO) in a report observed that the causes of the phenomenon are family breakdown, armed conflict in nations or between nations, poverty, national and man-made disasters, famine, physical and sexual abuse, exploitation by adults, dislocation through migration, urbanization and overcrowding, disinheritance or being disowned.
Caselaw is clear that disinheritance can be for a good reason, a bad reason, or no reason at all (subject to the delusion exception).
Their inability to have children results in great isolation, disinheritance, and assaults.
The Court acknowledged that a will-maker's moral duty might be negated, (73) but it did not discuss any prerequisites for an effective disinheritance. In a ruling preceding Tataryn, Bell v Roy Estate, the BC Court of Appeal decided that the reasons for disinheritance must be rational and valid.
Laura survived four siblings who died in childhood, and took on her parents' Bodnant estate following the disinheritance of her remaining brother (after his 'unsuitable' marriage and a scandalous court case.) She married into a Scottish Quaker family of equal campaigning credentials; her husband Charles McLaren was the barrister, businessman and politician nephew of celebrated Liberal orator John Bright (who in 1911 was created Lord Aberconwy for his services to country); her motherin- law, Priscilla Bright-McLaren, a leading early campaigner for women's rights.
Wright's work, "Her Place and What was Learned There," turns to materialities as well to spatial theorizing to explore the multidimensional facets of family inheritance and disinheritance. The author relates and theorizes the sensory process of creating an art installation made up of physical rubbings of a multi-generational family home that she inherited.
Her refusal to obey this order leads to his enraged threat of disinheritance, unless she agrees not to return.