personal


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personal

1. Law of or relating to movable property, such as money
2. Law an item of movable property
References in classic literature ?
Do you mean that I cry up Brooke on any personal ground?
The IDEA of good likewise disappears and is superseded by the conception of a personal God, who works according to a final cause or principle of goodness which he himself is.
In those terms I was informed of what my personal concern was with the matter of the Diamond.
The rights of property are committed into the same hands with the personal rights.
The actors of 1812 have long since left the stage, their personal interests have vanished leaving no trace, and nothing remains of that time but its historic results.
Personal opinions mean nothing in such a case," said Sergey Ivanovitch; "it's not a matter of personal opinions when all Russia--the whole people--has expressed its will.
I am telling the history of very simple people, who had never had any illuminating doubts as to personal integrity and honor.
The personal appearance of Eliza, the character ascribed to her, are sketches drawn from life.
To be a capitalist, is to have not only a purely personal, but a social status in production.
To invite personal combat, therefore, denotes confidence in his own swordsmanship, and great courage, two attributes that were calculated to fill the Black players with hope and valor when evinced by their Chief thus early in the game.
Had he any personal objection to trying his luck with Mrs.
The word gentleman, which, like the word Christian, must hereafter characterize the present and the few preceding centuries by the importance attached to it, is a homage to personal and incommunicable properties.