mortgager


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mort·ga·gor

 (môr′gĭ-jôr′, môr′gĭ-jər) also mort·gag·er (môr′gĭ-jər)
n.
One that mortgages property, usually the nominal owner entitled to use of the property.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.mortgager - the person who gives a mortgage in return for money to be repaid; "we became mortgagors when the bank accepted our mortgage and loaned us the money to buy our new home"
debitor, debtor - a person who owes a creditor; someone who has the obligation of paying a debt
Translations

mortgager

mortgagor [ˈmɔːgədʒəʳ] Ndeudor(a) m/f hipotecario/a
References in periodicals archive ?
The mortgager should have the right to dispose of the item, whether he is owner or has permission to dispose of it.
In case the customer on the due date given in the second notice sent, continues to default in payment, financial institution shall serve a final notice on the mortgager demanding the payment of the mortgage money outstanding within thirty days from service of the final notice on the customer.'
Similarly, the District of Columbia Court of Appeals held that a condominium association's foreclosure on a condominium for unpaid dues extinguished the first mortgager's deed of trust.
Buyers only have to source a 75% mortgager, the remaining 20% coming in the form of a Government equity loan which is interest-free for five years.
(72) In 2009, the mortgager, Wigod, was in financial distress and unable to pay her current mortgage payment.
25pc of mortgager's income to Rs500,000 or 40pc of mortgager's income, whichever is less.
In the fiscal area, the measures taken include the enhancement of Tax credits on borrowing under housing loans from financial institutions from Rs.100,000 or 25pc of the income of the mortgager, to Rs.500,000 or 40pc of the income of the mortgager, whichever is less.
Everton are aware of the risk to both lender and mortgager of such loans, should they be relegated but insist that even if they were consigned to the Championship they could cover it from the bumper parachute payments from the Premier League.
Izzy Stone once claimed that he was an anachronism and that his self governing approach saw him as an independent capitalist, an owner of his own enterprise and "subject to neither mortgager or broker factor or patron." I.F Stone would be proud of the blog and the capacity to dig out more of the truth as opposed to a medium that in his opinion does not distill enough meaning and even beauty from the swiftly flowing debris of information.
His most touted theory of Mortgage Equity Withdrawal, allowing the mortgager to refinance the mortgage and avail whatever cash is available by virtue of already made mortgage payments and/or increase in home prices, also played havoc.