tenancy


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tenancy

1. the temporary possession or holding by a tenant of lands or property owned by another
2. the period of holding or occupying such property
3. property held or occupied by a tenant

tenancy

Occupation by one with less than a fee interest in property, e.g., a tenancy for life, or a tenancy for a term of years. The latter type of tenancy usually is created by lease.
References in periodicals archive ?
See Carrozzo, supra note 1, at 435-36 (describing early common law relating to tenancy by the entirety).
By law all rental deposits must be registered and safeguarded within an approved rental deposit scheme for the duration of the tenancy.
Yet if the father had retained the original tenancy he and his family could have stayed in the house until he died.
There is no need to give your tenant a tenancy for a fixed term.
AYour tenant's girlfriend has a right to stay in the property as, although she did not sign the original tenancy agreement, she is technically a licensee.
The new legislation meant that from April 6 it became compulsory for landlords receiving tenancy deposits in England and Wales to join a scheme that safeguards deposits for the duration of a tenancy and offers resolutions should disputes arise.
The loan documents and the tenancy in common agreement should be written to allow the lender to deal only with the manager.
YOU can have a short assured tenancy if the duration of that tenancy is for at least six months and your landlord has made it clear to you that the tenancy on offer is a short assured one.
Garland confirms that the tenancy will be based on a long-term lease of ten years or more, and that the ballet will be paying slightly less rent than the annual $640,000 it currently pays at the Hummingbird.
PHAs immediately must terminate tenancy if they determine that any household member has ever been convicted of manufacturing methamphetamine on the premises of federally assisted housing.