A stranger an alien
- To convey or transfer to some other as subject property or right to component voluntarily with ownership of
- Estranged withdrawn in love international with from
- transfer residential property or ownership
- make withdrawn or separated or emotionally dissociated
- arouse hostility or indifference in in which there had formerly been love, love, or friendliness
- Estranged; withdrawn in love; foreign; -- with off.
- to mention or transfer to another, as title, property, or right; to part voluntarily with ownership of.
- To withdraw, since the affections; to create indifferent of averse, where love or relationship before subsisted; to estrange; to wean; -- with off.
- A stranger; an alien.
In order to make indifferent or hostile.
to mention; to transfer the name to residential property. Co. Litt. 1186. Alien is very popular in the same feeling. 1 Washb. Genuine Prop. 53. "Sell, alienate, and dispone" are the formal terms of transfer in Scotch conveyances of heritable residential property. Bell. "the definition of alienate has actually a technical legal meaning, and any transfer of real estate, lacking a conveyance of this title, is certainly not an alienation for the estate. Xo matter with what form the purchase may be made, unless the title is conveyed into the buyer, the property just isn't alienated." Masters v. Insurance Co., 11 Barb. (X. Y.) 030.
1540s, "make estranged" (in feelings or affections), from Latin alienatus, past participle of alienare "in order to make another's, estrange," from alienus "of or owned by another individual or destination," from alius "(an)other" (see alias (adv.)). Related: Alienated; alienating.
(a.) Estranged; withdrawn in affection; foreign; -- with off.
- (v. t.) To share or transfer to another, as name, residential property, or right; to component voluntarily with ownership of.
- (v. t.) To withdraw, as the affections; to help make indifferent of averse, in which love or friendship before subsisted; to estrange; to wean; -- with off.
- (n.) A stranger; an alien.
While he thus resisted the clergy and nobility he successfully opposed the demand of the king to be allowed to alienate the public lands and royal demesnes, although the chief deputies had been won over to assent.