Appendant



attached or suspended; annexed.
associated as an accompaniment or consequence:
the salary appendant to a position.
Law. pertaining to a legal appendant.
a person or thing attached or added.
Law. any subordinate possession or right historically annexed to or dependent on a greater one and automatically passing with it, as by sale or inheritance.
Historical Examples

Has any of your readers met with, or heard of the second short line, appendant and appurtenant to the first?
Notes & Queries, No. 39. Saturday, July 27, 1850 Various

I saw but one woman whose under lip was split and disfigured with an appendant ornament.
Voyages from Montreal Through the Continent of North America to the Frozen and Pacific Oceans in 1789 and 1793 Alexander Mackenzie

An English river-fish of the carp family, distinguished by the four appendant beards, whence its name is derived.
The Sailor’s Word-Book William Henry Smyth

Crown lands often included palaces and their appendant farms, and burhs.
Our Legal Heritage, 5th Ed. S. A. Reilly

A right of pasture attached to land in the way we have described is said to be appendant or appurtenant to such land.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 6, Slice 7 Various

Every inhabited island has its appendant and subordinate islets.
A Journey to the Western Isles of Scotland Samuel Johnson

This island is fertile, variegated with hill and dale, and equally beautiful as diversified with Rotti, and its appendant isles.
Voyage of H.M.S. Pandora Edward Edwards

And for this reason the laxer right had to conform to the stricter one, and came to be considered as appendant to it.
Villainage in England Paul Vinogradoff

Was this right appurtenant to the manor, or was it also appendant to a frank tenement in a particular vill?
The Customs of Old England F. J. Snell

adjective
attached, affixed, or added
attendant or associated as an accompaniment or result
a less common word for pendent
(law) relating to another right
noun
a person or thing attached or added
(property law) a subordinate right or interest, esp in or over land, attached to a greater interest and automatically passing with the sale of the latter

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