something subordinate to another, more important thing; adjunct; accessory.
Law. a right, privilege, or improvement belonging to and passing with a principal property.
appurtenances, apparatus; instruments.
The Zulus hold that a dead body can cast no shadow, because that appurtenance departed from it at the close of life.
Traditions, Superstitions and Folk-lore Charles Hardwick
Yet we say, “I have hope,” and there hope would be in the category of Having, appurtenance.
Logic, Inductive and Deductive William Minto
Indeed, that was as it should be; for she was only an appurtenance of my mattress, or self-acting bedstead on four castors.
The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson – Swanston Edition Robert Louis Stevenson
appurtenance, ap-pur′ten-ans, n. that which appertains to: an appendage or accessory: (law) a right belonging to a property.
Chambers’s Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 1 of 4: A-D) Various
Pale sunlight flooded the square, white room where, in all its dignified complexity of appurtenance, the simple meal was laid out.
The Shadow of Life Anne Douglas Sedgwick
One other appurtenance of a dining-room is found in all early inventories—a voider.
Customs and Fashions in Old New England Alice Morse Earle
It may be called the Garden of Eden Room, for in every part and appurtenance it speaks of sweet content and blessed repose.
The House of the Lord James E. Talmage
The two had a simultaneous birth, but it was an appurtenance of the latter that marked the distinction and gave the names.
Atlantic Classics Various
Kwaque he merely accepted, as an appurtenance, as a part of the human landscape, as a chattel of Dag Daughtry.
Michael, Brother of Jerry Jack London
Dinner was served in a small white Georgian dining-room, with every appurtenance of almost Sybaritic luxury.
The Evil Shepherd E. Phillips Oppenheim
a secondary or less significant thing or part
(pl) accessories or equipment
(property law) a minor right, interest, or privilege which passes when the title to the principal property is transferred
c.1300, “right, privilege or possession subsidiary to a principal one,” from Anglo-French apurtenance (12c.), Old French apartenance, present participle of apartenir “be related to,” from Latin appertinere “to pertain to,” from ad- “to” (see ad-) + pertinere “belong to” (see pertain).
something subordinate to another, more important thing; adjunct; accessory. Law. a right, privilege, or improvement belonging to and passing with a principal property. appurtenances, apparatus; instruments. Historical Examples He also tooke and seized into his hands Penreth with the appurtenances. Chronicles of England, Scotland and Ireland (2 of 6): England (9 of 12) Raphael Holinshed […]
or belonging; pertaining. an . 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 It is my duty to warn you that the property does not produce much revenue; the appurtenant estates […]
annual percentage rate: the annual rate of interest; the total interest to be paid in a year divided by the balance due. . Contemporary Examples Ties were broken according to each institution’s multiyear APRs, which represent the APR scores from the preceding four seasons. 25 Smartest (and Dumbest) College Teams The Daily Beast January 8, […]