dartanoir
Badges: 1
Rep:
?
#1
Report Thread starter 5 years ago
#1
I'm currently going through some revision questions and I'm struggling to find the answers for following questions:
  1. Why may an equitable interest in land come into existence, even if the correct formalities necessary to create a legal interest in land are not complied with?
  2. What is necessary for an overriding interest by virtue of actual occupation to exist under the LRA 2002. Cite case law to back up your answer.
  3. Why are formalities required in relation to land?
  4. How does a contractual licence differ from a lease?
  5. How may the burden of a restrictive covenant pass in equity?
  6. Identify three different ways in which an easement may be implied into a transaction.
  7. Why is the case of Re Ellenborough Park significant in the area of easements?
  8. Why does a trust of land always arise when there is co-ownership of land?

I would really appreciate it if someone could possibly give me a hand. Land law is so confusing :confused:. Just can't seem to get my head around it.
0
reply
TSR Learn Together
Badges: 9
Rep:
?
#2
Report 5 years ago
#2
Hi there,

While you're waiting for an answer, did you know we have 300,000 study resources that could answer your question in TSR's Learn together section?

We have everything from Teacher Marked Essays to Mindmaps and Quizzes to help you with your work. Take a look around.

If you're stuck on how to get started, try creating some resources. It's free to do and can help breakdown tough topics into manageable chunks. Get creating now.

Thanks!

Not sure what all of this is about? Head here to find out more.
0
reply
CJunKid
Badges: 0
Rep:
?
#3
Report 5 years ago
#3
This is just my attempt on the questions.
1. Equity sees that as done what ought to be done?
2. This should be rather straightforward. It should be in the textbooks.
3. To promote certainty?
4. Didn't learn about this sorry.
5. Burden may pass in equity if the four conditions developed in Tulk v Moxhay are satisfied. Firstly, the covenant must be negative in nature. Secondly, the covenant must accommodate the dominant land. Thirdly, the original parties must have intended for the burden to pass with the servient land and finally, the purchaser of the servient land must have had notice of the covenant.
6. Implied out of common intention, implied out of necessity, Wheeldon v Burrows, s62 LPA 1925.
7. Re Ellenborough Park sets out the essential characteristics of an easement. (1) There must be a dominant and a servient tenement. (2) easement must accommodate the DT (3) DT and ST must be different persons (4) the right over land must be capable of forming the subject-matter of a grant
8. Because they may hold the interest of the house in different amount of shares?
0
reply
X

Quick Reply

Attached files
Write a reply...
Reply
new posts
Back
to top
Latest
My Feed

See more of what you like on
The Student Room

You can personalise what you see on TSR. Tell us a little about yourself to get started.

Personalise

University open days

  • Durham University
    Pre-Application Open Days Undergraduate
    Fri, 20 Sep '19
  • Loughborough University
    Undergraduate Open Day Undergraduate
    Fri, 20 Sep '19
  • University of Oxford
    Undergraduate Open Day Undergraduate
    Fri, 20 Sep '19

What's your favourite genre?

Rock (208)
23.64%
Pop (218)
24.77%
Jazz (33)
3.75%
Classical (49)
5.57%
Hip-Hop (169)
19.2%
Electronic (60)
6.82%
Indie (143)
16.25%

Watched Threads

View All