Interpretations about emphyteutic
census redemption in Guatemala in late Nineteenth Century.
(11) Lands will in all likelihood be flooded and villages wiped out In all these cases, the state is granting emphyteutic
(that is, usufructuary) or ordinary leases which will be valid for up to 99 years.
According to this provision, which was subsequently amended: In its application in relation to the Province of Quebec, a reference in this Act to any property that is or was beneficially owned by any person shall be read as including a reference to property in relation to which any person has or had the full ownership whether or not the property is or was subject to a servitude, or has or had a right as a usufructurary, a lessee in an emphyteutic
lease, an institute in a substitution or a beneficiary in a trust; and a reference in this Act to the beneficial owner of any property shall be read as including a reference to a person who has or had, accordingly as the context requires, such ownership as a right in relation to that property.
Florez does not want to comb through primitive property titles and keeps to the equivocal notion of defending property but questioning its distribution; he believes that the emphyteutic
land possessor is "a co-owner with the state" in a system that is fairer and in which all the incentives work correctly (1958, 112:396, 400, 404).
In addition, during negotiations on the purchase of these two buildings by the European Parliament from the owner SCI Erasme, the City demanded 29 million in compensation, equivalent to the value of the property for loss of ownership upon the expiry of the emphyteutic
lease in 2047.
In case of emphyteusis (also called emphyteutic
lessee), for example, the Notice to Owner must be sent to this person and/or other legal entity who has acquired such a right (called the emphyteutic
In the country, though, indebted tenants could rely on the support of the Venetian government, on a legal system whose loopholes they well knew how to exploit, on emphyteutic
contracts (which hindered change and improvement in agriculture) and not least on the landowners' wish to keep good relations with cultivators.