Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/78

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as used in law, particularly mental suffering or distress of great intensity. 0001: v. Railway Co._ 19 Mo. App. 334.

ANGYLDE. In Saxon law. The rate fixed by law at which certain injuries to person or property were to be paid for; in injuries to the person, it seems to be equivalent to the "were." I. e._ the price at which every man was valued It seems also to have been the fixed price at which cattle and other goods were received as currency, and to have been much higher than the market price, or ccapyild Wharton.

ANHLDTE. In old Emlish law. Asingle trlhute or tax. paid according to the custom of the country as scot and lot.

ANIENS, or ANIENT. Null, Void, of no force or effect Fltzh. Nat. Bi-ev. 214.

ANIMAL. Any animate being which is emlowcd with the [lower of voluntary motion. In the language of the law the term includes all living creatures not human.

Iiamuw are those which bave been tamed by man: domestic.

Form mmmn are those which still retain their wild nature.

Illimauctiy mzmrie are those gentle or lame by nature, such as sheep and cows. —Anin:nls of B base nature. Animals in which a right of property only be acquired by reclaiming them from wildness, but which, at common law, by reason of their base nature,

are not i'e:;arded as possible sniijects of a lar- ceny. 3 inst. 109', 1 Halo, P. G. 511, 512.

Animalia. fern, xi facts. mint mimsueta et ex eonsuetutline unit at redeunt, volarit et revolant, ut cervi, cyg-n.i, eto., eo usqne nest:-a aunt, at its intellig-nntnr qusmdiu linbuerant nnimnm x-evertemli. \"\-‘ild animals, it they be made tame, and are accustomed to go out and retur fly away and fly back, as stngs, swans, otc._ are considered to belong to us so long as they have the intention of returning to us. 7 Coke, 16.

ANIMD. Lat. “'il;h intention, disposition, design, will. Quo animo, with “hat intention. Aoimo (-’l1ll.C€ll(i-7i(ii, with inten-

tion to cancel. 1 I'ow. Dev. 603. It‘1u'miili. with intention to ste.-ii. 4 Bl. Comm 280; 1 Kent. Comm. 1S3. Lu.o1'imdi, with intention to gain or profit 3 Kent, Comm 357. Mam-nili‘, with intention to remain. 1 Kent, (‘onim 76. _7i1muii.r1i, with intention to Stny, or ilei.iy. Rcpublicundi, with intention to repulilisli. 1 Pow. Dev. (309. Rercrlemli, with intention to return. 2 Bl. Comm. 392. Rerocomli, with intention to revoke. 1 Pow. Dev. 595. Testandi, with intention to make a will. See Aynrus and the titles which follow it.

ANIMO ET CORPDRE. By the mind. and by the body; by the intention and by the



physical act. Dig. 50, I7, 153; 3, 1: F‘let:1_ lib. 5, c. 5, W 9, 10.

id. 41, 2

ANIMO FELDNICD. tent. Hob. 134.

With felonious in-

ANIMUS. Lat. Mind; intention; dispo- sitionf design; will. Animo, (:1. o.;) with the intention or design. These terms are derived from the civil law.

—An_imus cnncellandi The intention of destruyimz or canceling. (applied to Wiils.)—Ani.- mus capiendi. The intention to take or capture. 4 0. Rob. Adm. 126. 1S3.—Animus dedicandi. The intention of donating or dedicatin_iz.—Animus defamandi. The intention of (lefaming. The phrase exprcsscs the malicious intent which is essential in every case of verbal i iiiry to reniler it the subject of an action for or slander.— us derclinquendi. The intention of nb-iudoninz. 4 C. lioh. Adm. 216. Rlinilcs v “'iliCl'hl'fld. 27 Tex. 304. 84 Am. Dec. l;.'{1—.Ani.mus differendi. The in- iPll[IDl] of oiitainin" i‘|elay.—-Animus donandi. The intention of ring. Expressive of the intent to give ubir-ii is necessary to constitute a

ift.--Atnixnus ct in-itus. Intention and not;

“ill and ilcul. Used to denote those nus v\i.Iici.i liocume elieciive only when accompanied by a pai-iwillar intcntion.—Animus fin-an i. The intention to steal. Gardner v. State. >3 N. J. Law, ' .- ti. 30 ‘late v. Sill1::CI'ii.l|'id. 0

. . 7 Pac. 2|. .—Animuu lucrnn The iutentinn in make a gain or profit.—Am- mu: mnnendi. The intention of rr-maining: ll'|truiJiDl.l to Efiflliliisil a perniancnt rcs‘li-nce. Kent, (‘ornm ‘ is is the point to be setticri in dcterniining the domicile or residence of a ]1flI"‘i'y. 7‘.— imua max-nndi. The intention to remain, or to dcl-iy.—Aninius possidendi T1u- intention of possessin:.r.——Ani- nius quo. The inient with which.—Anlmus 1-enipiendi. The intention of receiving.- Animus recnperandi. '.i‘iie intention of re- (.‘O\’(‘l'IIl_l‘.’. Loco. dc Jure Mar. lib. 2. c. 4. 5 10. —Anin:us ropnblicnndi. The intention to ropuhlisli—Anim-as 1-entituendi. The ints-nlion of rcstorina. Fieta, Lib. 8, c. 2, § 3.- Animus x-eve:-tendi._ The intention of returning. A man retains his domicile if he icaves it an-imn i'('vcr!(,l’I(ii. In re Miller-‘s Estate, 3 Rawiv (I’a.l 312, 24 Am. Dec 3 . 4 mm. 225; 2 Russ. Crimes, 1. ; Pnpli. ' 4 Cake. 40. Also. a term employed in il law. in expressing the rule of nwncl‘- Silill in tarncd ani_mais—Anin:us revocnndi. The intention to l't'I'Di.{ —Animus testnndi. An inicntion to make l\ ti-srnvnvni or will. Farr v_ Thompson. 1 Speers (S. C.) 105.

It is to Law ai-

Animus ad ue omne jns (limit. the intention that all law applies. ways i'egiirds the intention.

Animus liominis est nnima. lcripti. The intention of the party is the sold of the instrument. 3 Bulst. 67; Pitm. Prln. 8: Sur. 26. In order to giie life or effect to an instruméut. it is essential to look to the intention of the individual who executed 1t.

ANKER. A measure containing ten galions. ANN. In Scotch law. Halt a year‘s sti-

pend. over and al-ove what is owing for the i1lCliIlil\E!.lCy, due to a minister's relict, or child, or next of kin, after his decease.