What does ACTUS mean?

ACTUS meaning in Law Dictionary

into the civil-law. A species of right-of-way, consisting in the right of driving cattle, or a carriage, over the land susceptible to the servitude. Inst. 2, 3, pr. Its sometimes translated a "road," and included the type of method termed "iter," or course. Lord Coke, just who adopts the definition of "actus" from Bracton, defines it a foot and horse way, vulgarly called "pack and prime means;" but differentiates it from a cart-way. Co. Litt. 56a; Boyden v. Achenbach, 79 N. C. 539. In old English law. An act of parliament ; a statute. A distinction, however, was sometimes made between actus and statutum. Actus parliamenti ended up being an act made by the lords and commons; and it also became statutum, with regards to received the king's permission. Barring. Obs. St. 46, note 6.

Sentence Examples with the word ACTUS

It is difficult to determine the relation of the so-called Latin Actus Vercellenses (which there are good grounds for assuming were originally called the IIpa cts IIirpov) with the Acts of John and Paul.

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