3 Law. A written or printed instrument signed (and in English law formerly sealed and delivered) by the disposer, effecting some legal disposition such as the transfer of property or the creation of a contract. ME.
B. Tarkington His father had never given Mabel a deed to her house.
deed of association: see association 1. deed of covenant: see covenant noun. deed of gift: see gift noun 2. deed of variation, deed of family arrangement a deed by which the beneficiary under a will settlement or an intestacy redirects the gift to some other person. title deed
: see title noun.
4 That which justifies or substantiates a claim; grounds for a claim; an alleged or recognized right, an entitlement. ME. ▸ b spec. in Law. Legal right to land or property; the evidence of such right; title deeds
. LME. ▸ †c An assertion of right; a claim. LME–E18.
John Brooke No king has ever had a better title to his crown than King George I. A. S. Byatt You should be able to prove your title to the whole collection.title deed
a deed or document containing or constituting evidence of ownership (usu. in pl.);
Definitions from Shorter Oxford English Dictionary Sixth Edition (version 22.214.171.124)What are title deeds?
To prove ownership of land or property that is not registered, the owner or lender (if there is a mortgage) will have a bundle of documents which would normally show the chain in the line of ownership of the land or property over a number of years.
Note: When registering land or property for the first time the owner must lodge documents showing the chain of ownership going back at least 15 years.
These documents are usually known as title deeds
and include various papers such as:
contacts for sale,
leases, if the land or property is leasehold.
- See more at: http://www.landregistry.gov.uk/public/faqs/wh...
10 Identity of lands to be established.
The identity of the lands with the parcels or descriptions contained in the title deeds
shall be fully established; and the registrar shall have power by such inquiries as he shall think fit to ascertain the accuracy of the description and the quantities and boundaries of the lands; and, except in the case of incorporeal hereditaments, a map or plan shall be made and deposited as part of the description.
Land Registry Act 1862, Part I (10) http://www.legislation.gov.uk/ukpga/Vict/25-2...