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Table of Contents

Cover Page
Preliminary title Of the general definitions of rights and the promulgation of the laws
    Chapter I Of law and customs
    Chapter II Of the publication of the laws
    Chapter III Of the effects of laws
    Chapter IV Of the application and construction of laws
    Chapter V Of the repeal of laws
Book I Of persons
    Title I Of the distinction of persons, and the privation of certain civil rights in certain cases
      Chapter I Of the distinction of persons established by nature
      Chapter II Of the distinctions of persons which are established by law
    Title II Of domicil and the manner of changing the same
    Title III Of absent persons
      Chapter I Of the curatorship of absent persons
      Chapter II Of the putting into provisional possession the heirs of the absentee
      Chapter III Of the effects of absence upon the eventual rights which may belong to the absentee
      Chapter IV Of the effects of absence respecting marriage
      Chapter V Of the care of minor children whose father has disappeared
    Title IV Of husband and wife
      Chapter I On marriage
      Chapter II How marriages may be contracted or made
      Chapter III Of the nullity of marriages
      Chapter IV Of the respective rights and duties of married persons
      Chapter V Of the dissolution of marriages
      Chapter VI Of second marriages
    Title V Of the separation from bed and board
      Chapter I Of the causes of separation from bed and board
      Chapter II Of the proceedings on separation from bed and board
      Chapter III Of the provisional proceedings to which a suit for separation may give occasion
      Chapter IV Of objections to the action of separation from bed and board
      Chapter V Of the effects of separation from bed and board
    Title VI Of master and servant
      Chapter I Of the several sorts of servants
      Chapter II Of free servants
      Chapter III Of slaves
    Title VII Of father and child
      Chapter I Of children in general
      Chapter II Of legitimate children
        Section I Of legitimacy resulting from marriage
        Section II Of the manner of proving the legitimate filiation
      Chapter III Of illegitimate children
        Section I Of legitimation
        Section II Of the acknowledgment of illegitimate children
      Chapter IV Of adoption
      Chapter V Of paternal authority
        Section I Of the duties of parents towards their legitimate children, and of the duties of legitimate children towards their parents
        Section II Of the duties of parents towards their natural children, and of the duties of natural children towards their parents
    Title VIII Of minors, of their tutorship, curatorship and emancipation
      Chapter I Of tutorship
        Section I General dispositions
        Section II Of tutorship by nature
        Section III Of tutorship by will
        Section IV Of the tutorship by the effect of the law
        Section V Of dative tutorship
        Section VI Of the under tutor
        Section VII Of the causes which dispense or excuse from the tutorship
        Section VIII Of incapacity for, exclusion from and deprivation of the tutorship
        Section IX Of the administration of the tutor
      Chapter II Of the curatorship of minors
      Chapter III Of emancipation
    Title IX Of persons insane, idiots, and other persons incapable of administering their estate
      Chapter I Of the interdiction and curatorship of persons incapable of administering their estate, whether on account of insanity or of some other infirmity
      Chapter II Of the other persons to whom curators are appointed
    Title X Of communities or corporations
      Chapter I Of the nature of communities or corporations, of their use and kind
      Chapter II Of the rights and privileges of communities or corporations and of their incapacities
      Chapter III Of the dissolution of communities or corporations
Book II Of things and of the different modifications of property
    Title I Of things or estates
      Chapter I Of the distinction of things or estates
      Chapter II Of immoveables
      Chapter III Of moveables
      Chapter IV Of estates considered in their relation to those who possess them
    Title II Of absolute ownership
      Chapter I Universal principles
      Chapter II Of the right of accession to what is produced by the thing
      Chapter III Of the right of accession to what unites or incorporates itself to the thing
        Section I Of the right of accession concerning immoveables
        Section II Of the right of accession concerning moveable things
    Title III Of usufruct, use and habitation
      Chapter I Of usufruct
        Section I General definitions
        Section II Of the rights of the usufructuary
        Section III Of the obligations of the usufructuary
        Section IV Of the obligations of the owner
        Section V How usufruct expires
      Chapter II Of the use and habitation
    Title IV Of predial services or services of land
      Chapter I General principles
      Chapter II Of services which originate from the natural situation of the place
      Chapter III Of services imposed by law
        Section I Of walls, fences, and ditches in common
        Section II Of the distance and of the intermediary works required for certain buildings
        Section III Of lights on the property of a neighbor
        Section IV Of the manner of carrying off rain from the roof
        Section V Of the right of passage
      Chapter IV Of services established by the act of man
        Section I Of the different kinds of services which may be established by the act of man
        Section II How services are acquired
        Section III Of the rights of the proprietor of the estate to which the service is due
        Section IV How Services are extinguished
Book III Of the different manners of acquiring the property of things
    Preliminary title General dispositions
    Title I Of successions
      Chapter I Of the different sorts of successions and heirs
      Chapter II Of legal successions
        Section I General rules
        Section II Of the succession of descendants
        Section III Of the succession of ascendants
        Section IV Of the succession of collaterals
      Chapter III Of irregular successions
      Chapter IV In what manner successions are opened
      Chapter V Of the incapacity and unworthiness of the heirs
      Chapter VI In what manner a succession is accepted and how it is renounced
        Section I Of the acceptance pure and simple
        Section II Of the acceptance of a succession with the benefit of an inventory
      Chapter VII Of the administration of vacant estates and estates ab intestato
      Chapter VIII Of partition among heirs and of the collation of goods
        Section I Of the nature of partition and in what manner it is made
        Section II Of the collation of goods
        Section III Of the payment of debts
        Section IV Of the effect of partition and of its rescision
    Title II Of donations inter vivos (between living persons) and mortis causa (in prospect of death)
      Chapter I General dispositions
      Chapter II Of the capacity necessary for disposing of and receiving by donation inter vivos or mortis causa
      Chapter III Of the portion disposable, and of its reduction in case of excess
        Section I Of the disposable portion and the legitime
        Section II Of the reduction of dispositions inter vivos or mortis causa; of the manner in which it is made and of its effects
      Chapter IV Of dispositions reprobated by the law in donations inter vivos and mortis causa
      Chapter V Of donations inter vivos (between living)
        Section I Of the irrevocability of donations inter vivos
        Section II Of the form of donations inter vivos
        Section III Of the exceptions to the rule of the irrevocability of donations inter vivos
      Chapter VI Of dispositions mortis causa (in the prospect of death)
        Section I Of testament or codicil
        Section II Of the form of testaments and codicils
        Section III Of testamentary dispositions
        Section IV Of the institution of heir and of disinherison
        Section V Of legacies
        Section VI Of the opening and the proof of wills, and of testamentary executions
        Section VII Of the revocation of testaments and codicils and of their caducity
        Section VIII Of the interpretation of testamentary dispositions
      Chapter VII Of partitions made by parents among their descendants
      Chapter VIII Of donations made by marriage contract to the husband or wife, and to the children to be born of the marriage
      Chapter IX Of donations between married persons, either by marriage contract, or during the marriage
    Title III Of contracts and of conventional obligations in general
      Chapter I Preliminary dispositions
      Chapter II Of the conditions essential to the validity of agreements
        Section I Of consent
        Section II Of the capability of the parties contracting
        Section III Of the object and the matter of contracts
        Section IV Of the cause
      Chapter III Of the effect of obligations
        Section I General dispositions
        Section II Of the obligation of giving
        Section III Of the obligations of doing or of not doing
        Section IV Of the damages resulting from the non execution of the obligation
        Section V Of the interpretation of the agreements
        Section VI Of the effect of agreements with regard to persons not parties to them
      Chapter IV Of the different kinds of obligations
        Section I Of conditional obligations
          § 1 Of the condition in general and of its different kinds
          § 2 Of the suspensive condition
          § 3 Of the dissolving condition
        Section II Of obligations to be performed at a certain term
        Section III Of the alternative obligations
        Section IV Of obligations in solido or jointly and severally
          § 1 Of the obligation in solido between creditors
          § 2 Of the obligation in solido on the part of debtors
        Section V Of obligations divisible and indivisible
          § 1 Of the effects of a divisible obligation
          § 2 Of the effect of the indivisible obligation
        Section VI Of obligations with penal clauses
      Chapter V Of the extinction of obligations
        Section I Of payment
          § 1 Of payment in general
          § 2 Of payment with subrogation
          § 3 Of the imputation of payments
          § 4 Of tenders of payment, and consignment
          § 5 Of the surrender of property
        Section II Of novation
        Section III Of the remission of the debt
        Section IV Of compensation
        Section V Of confusion
        Section VI Of the loss of the thing due
        Section VII Of the action of nullity or of rescission of agreements
      Chapter VI Of the proof of obligations and of that of payment
        Section I Of the literal proof
          § 1 Of the authentic title
          § 2 Of the acts under private signature
          § 3 Of copies of titles
          § 4 Of recognitive and confirmative acts
        Section II Of testimonial proof
        Section III Of presumptions
          § 1 Of presumptions established by law
          § 2 Of presumption not established by law
        Section IV Of the confession of the party
        Section V Of the proof by oath
    Title IV Of engagements formed without agreements, or of quasi contracts and quasi offences
      Section I Of the quasi contract
      Section II Of quasi crimes or offences
    Title V Of marriage contract
      Chapter I General dispositions
      Chapter II Of the various kinds of matrimonial agreements
        Section I Of donations made in consideration of marriage
        Section II Of dowry or marriage portion
        Section III Of paraphernalia or extra dotal effects
        Section IV Of the partnership or community of acquests or gains
      Chapter III Of the separation of property
    Title VI Of sale
      Chapter I Of the nature and form of the contract of sale, and of the manner in which it is to be performed
      Chapter II Of persons capable of buying and selling, and of things which may be sold
      Chapter III Of the obligations of the seller
        Section I Of the tradition or delivery of the thing sold
        Section II Of the warranty, in case of eviction of the thing sold
        Section III Of the warranty of the defects of the thing sold or of the redhibitory vices
      Chapter IV Of the obligations of the buyer
      Chapter V Of the nullity and rescissions of the sale
        Section I Of the power or right of redemption
        Section II Of the rescission of sales on account of lesion
      Chapter VI Of sales by cant or auction
      Chapter VII Of the assignment or transfer of debts and other incorporeal rights
    Title VII Of exchange
    Title VIII Of letting and hiring
      Chapter I Of the several species of contracts for letting and hiring
      Chapter II Of the contract for letting out things
        Section I Of the form and duration of leases
        Section II Of the obligations of the lessor
        Section III Of the obligations of the lessee
        Section IV Of the dissolution of leases
      Chapter III Of the letting out of labour or industry
        Section I Of the hiring of servants and workmen
        Section II Of carriers and watermen
        Section III Of plots for buildings and other works
    Title IX Of partnership
      Chapter I General dispositions
      Chapter II Of the various kinds of partnerships
      Chapter III Of the obligations of partners towards each other, and towards third persons
        Section I Of the obligations of partners towards each other
        Section II Of the obligations of partners towards third persons
      Chapter IV Of the different manners in which partnerships end
    Title X Of loan
      Chapter I Of the loan for use or commodatum
        Section I Of the nature of the loan for use
        Section II Of the engagements of the borrower for use
        Section III Of the engagements of the lender for use
      Chapter II Of the loan for consumption or mutuum
        Section I Of the nature of the loan for consumption
        Section II Of the obligations of the lender for consumption
        Section III Of the engagements of the borrower for consumption
      Chapter III Of loan on interest
    Title XI Of deposit and sequestration
      Chapter I Of deposit in general and of its divers kinds
      Chapter II Of the deposit properly so called
        Section I Of the nature and essence of the contract of deposit
        Section II Of the obligations of the depository
        Section III Of the obligations of him by whom the deposit has been made
        Section IV Of the necessary deposit
      Chapter III Of sequestration
        Section I Of its different species
        Section II Of the conventional sequestration
        Section III Of the judicial sequestration or deposit
    Title XII Of aleatory contracts
    Title XIII Of mandate or commission
      Chapter I Of the nature of proxies, mandates and commissions
      Chapter II What persons may be appointed attornies in fact
      Chapter III Of the obligations of a person acting under a power of attorney
      Chapter IV Of the obligations of the principal who acts by his attorney in fact
      Chapter V How the procuration expires
    Title XIV Of suretyship
      Chapter I Of the nature and extent of suretyship
      Chapter II Of the effects of suretyship
        Section I Of the effects of suretyship between the creditor and the surety
        Section II Of the effects of suretyship between the debtor and the surety
        Section III Respecting the effects of suretyship between the sureties
      Chapter III Of the extinction of suretyship
      Chapter IV Of the legal and judicial sureties
    Title XV Of transactions
    Title XVI Of respite
    Title XVII Of compromises or arbitration
    Title XVIII Of pledge
    Title XIX Of privileges and mortgages
      Chapter I Of the nature of a mortgage and of its several sorts
      Chapter II Who may mortgage and what thing may be mortgaged
      Chapter III Of the effects of mortgage
        Section I Of the effects of mortgage with regard to the debtor
        Section II Of the effects of mortgages against third possessors and of the action of mortgage
        Section III Of the registering of mortgages and of the register kept for that purpose
      Chapter IV Of the order of privileges and mortgages
        Section I Of the preference and order of privileges
      Chapter V How privileges or mortgages expire or are extinguished
    Title XX Of occupancy, possession and prescription
      Chapter I Of occupancy
      Chapter II Of possession
      Chapter III Of prescription
        Section I Of the possession required to establish prescription
        Section II Of the causes which suspend or interrupt prescriptions
        Section III Of the several species of prescription
    Title XXI Of the title by judgment or seizure
Manuscript index
Manuscript index Part 2






Art. 1. Usufruct is the right of enjoying a certain thing the property of which is vested in another, and to draw from the same, all the profit, utility and advantages which it may produce, as the owner himself could do, provided it be without altering the substance of the thing.
This obligation of not altering the substance of the thing, takes place only in the case of a complete usufruct.

Art. 2. There are things which produce by themselves some advantage to the person who possess them, without their substance being altered by the use to which they are applied; as a piece of land produces rents, &c. The person who has the usufruct of said things, is bound to preserve them as much as possible, in order to return them to the owner, when the usufruct is at an end; and such are the things properly susceptible of usufruct, and it is for this reason that they come under the denomination of what is called a perfect usufruct.

Art. 3. On the contrary, there are things whose substance is altered and changed by use, as wine, oil, &c. which become useless to those who possess them, unless they make use of the same.  Such things are not, properly speaking, susceptible of usufruct; nevertheless public utility has caused to be admitted a kind of usufruct in said things, and this is what is called incomplete usufruct.
Thus the usufructuary of such things has a right either to sell such things, or to make whatever use of them he may think proper, on condition of causing the same to be valued, and returning to the owner the estimated value of the same, after the right of usufruct shall be at an end, as is prescribed in the following section.

Art. 4. Usufruct may be established by all sorts of titles, by a deed of sale, by a marriage contract, by donation, transaction, exchange, last will, and even by law.
Thus the usufruct to which a father is entitled on the estate of his children during the marriage, is a legal usufruct.

Art. 5. Usufruct may be established on every description of estates moveable or immoveable, corporeal or incorporeal.

Art. 6. Usufruct may be established simply or to take place at a certain day, or under condition, in a word under all such modifications as the person who gives such a right, may be pleased to annex to it.

Art. 7. It may be granted to all such as may be possessed of an estate, even to communities or corporations.



Art. 8. The usufructuary has a right to enjoy all sorts of profits, whether natural or the produce of industry or civil, proceeding from the object whose use belongs to him.

Art. 9. Natural profits are such as are the spontaneous produce of the earth, the increase of cattle are likewise natural profits.
The profits which result from industry, bestowed on a piece of ground, are those which are obtained by cultivation.

Art. 10. Civil profits are the rents of houses, the interests on money which is due, the arrears of rents or annuities.
The price of leases is likewise enumerated among the civil profits.

Art. 11. The natural profits or such as are the produce of industry, hanging by branches or by roots, at the time when the usufruct is open, belong to the usufructuary.
Profits in the same state, at the moment when the usufruct is at an end belong to the owner without either's being obligated to compensate the other, for either work or seeds.

Art. 12. The produce of cattle and bees, such as the milk, the hair, the wool and the honey belong to the usufructuary during the whole time of the usufruct.
It is the same with respect to the young of cattle, because they are considered as the natural profits from the thing itself.
But there is an exception with respect to the children of the slaves; they belong to the owner although they be born during the time of the usufruct. The usufructuary has nothing but the enjoyment of the profits arising from their work or services.

Art. 13. Civil profits are suppossd to be obtained day by day, and they belong to the usufructuary, in proportion to the duration of his usufruct.

Art. 14. The usufruct of a house carries with it the enjoyment of said house, of the profit which it may bring, and indeed of such furniture as is permanently fixed therein, even should the title by which the usufruct is established, make no mention of the same.

Art. 15. If the usufruct includes things which cannot be used without being expended, such as money, provisions, liquors, the usufructuary has a right to use the same, but under the obligation of returning the same quantity, quality and value, or their estimated price, at the expiration of the usufruct.

Art. 16. If the usufruct comprehends things which though not consumed at once, are gradually impaired by wear and decay, such as furniture, the usufructuary has, in like manner, a right to make use of them for the purposes for which they are intended; and at the expiration of the usufruct he is obliged only to restore them in the state in which they may be, provided, they have not been impaired through his improbity or default.
And even should any of these things be entirely worn out by use at the expiration of the usufruct, the usufructuary is not bound to make good the same.

Art. 17. The usufruct of a life, or perpetual annuity gives likewise the asufructuary, as long as the usufruct lasts, the right of receiving the arrears of said annuity without being bound to any restitution.

Art. 18. The usufructuary has a right to draw all the profits which are usually produced by the things subject to the usufruct.
Accordingly he may cut trees on land of which he has the usufruct, dig stones, sand and other materials both for his use and for sale, provided he act in those respects as a prudent father, and so as that the inheritance be not thereby rendered entirely barren or useless.

Art. 19. The usufructuary enjoys the increase brought by alluvion to the land of which he has the usufruct.
But he has no right, not even the right of enjoyment to the treasure which may be discovered there during the period of the usufruct, unless he himself has discovered it, in which case he shall only enjoy the right granted by law to such persons as find a treasure in a piece of land the property of another person.

Art. 20. The usufructuary enjoys the right of services, ways or others due to the inheritance of which he has the usufruct, and if this inheritance is inclosed within the other lands of him who has established such usufruct, the way must be gratuitously furnished to the usufructuary by the proprietor of the said lands or by his heirs.

Art. 21. The usufructuary may enjoy by himself, or lease to another or even sell or give away his right.






Art. 1. L'usufruit est le droit de jouir d'une certaine chose dont un autre a la propriété, et d'en tirer tout le profit, toute l'utilité, toute la commodité qu'elle peut produire, comme pourrait le faire le propriétaire lui même, pourvu que ce soit sans en altérer la substance.
Cette obligation de ne point altérer la substance de la chose sujette à l'usufruit, n'a lieu que dans le cas de l'usufruit parfait.

Art. 2. Il y a des choses qui produisent d'elles-mêmes, une utilité à celui qui les possède, sans que leur substance soit changée par l'usage qu'on en fait; comme une terre produit des fruits, une maison des loyers &c.; celui qui a l'usufruit de ces sortes de choses, doit les conserver autant qu'il est possible, pour les rendre au propriétaire, quand l'usufruit est fini, et ce sont ces sortes de choses qui sont proprement susceptibles d'usufruit, et qui par cette raison composent ce qu'on appelle usufruit parfait.

Art. 3. Au contraire il y a des choses dont la substance est changée et corrompue par l'usage que l'on en fait; comme le vin, l'huile &c., qui deviennent inutiles à ceux qui les possèdent, s'ils ne les consomment; ces sortes de choses ne sont naturellement pas susceptibles d'usufruit; néanmoins l'utilité publique y a fait admettre une espèce d'usufruit, et c'est ce qu'on appelle usufruit imparfait.
Ainsi il est permis à l'usufruitier de ces sortes de choses de les vendre ou de s'en servir à tel usage que bon lui semble, à la charge de les feair estimer et d'en rendre l'estimation au propriétaire, après que l'usufruit sera fini, ainsi qu'il est prescrit en la section suivante.

Art. 4. L'usufruit peut être établi par toutes sortes de titres; par contrat de vente, par contrat de mariage, par donation, transaction, échange, testament et même par la loi.
Ainsi l'usufruit que le père de famille a des biens de ses enfans, durant le mariage, est un usufruit légal.

Art. 5. L'usufruit peut être établi sur toutes espèces de biens meubles ou immeubles, corporels ou incorporels.

Art. 6. L'usufruit peut être constitué purement, ou à certain jour, ou sous conditions, en un mot sous toutes les modifications qu'il plaît à celui qui le donne, d'y apporter.

Art. 7. Il peut être accordé à tous ceux qui peuvent posséder des biens, même aux communautés et corporations.



Art. 8. L'usufruitier a le droit de jouir de toutes les espèces de fruits soit naturels, soit industriels, soit civils, que peut produire l'objet dont il a l'usufruit.

Art. 9. Les fruits naturels sont ceux qui sont le produit spontané de la terre. Le produit et le croit des animaux sont aussi des fruits naturels.
Les fruits industriels d'un fonds sont ceux qu'on en obtient par la culture.

Art. 10. Les fruits civils sont les loyers de maison, les intérêts des sommes exigibles, les arrérages des rentes.
Les prix des beaux à ferme sont aussi rangés dans la classe des fruits civils.

Art. 11. Les fruits naturels et industriels, pendans par branches ou par racines, au moment où l'usufruit est ouvert, appartiennent à l'usufruitier.
Ceux qui sont dans le même état au moment où l'usufruit finit, appartiennent au propriétaire, sans récompense de part et d'autre, des labours et des semences.

Art. 12. Le produit des animaux et des mouches à miel, tel que le lait, le poil, la laine et le miel appartiennent à l'usufruitier, pendant toute la durée de l'usufruit.
Il en est de même des petits qui naissent des animaux, parce qu'ils sont réputés fruits naturels de la chose.
Mais il y a une exception à l'égard des enfans des esclaves; ils appartiennent au propriétaire, quoique nés pendant la durée de l'usufruit; l'usufruitier n'a que la jouissance des fruits de leurs travaux ou de leurs services.

Art. 13. Les fruits civils sont réputés s'acquérir jour par jour, et appartiennent à l'usufruitier, à proportion de la durée de son usufruit.

Art. 14. L'usufruit d'une maison emporte la jouissance de cette maison, des fruits qu'elle rapporte et même des ustensiles qui y sont à perpétuelle demeure, quand même le titre constitutif de l'usufruit n'en ferait aucune mention.

Art. 15. Si l'usufruit comprend des choses dont on ne peut faire usage sans les consommer, comme l'argent, les denrées, les liqueurs; l'usufruitier a le droit de s'en servir, mais à la charge d'en rendre de pareilles quantité, qualité et valeur, ou leur estimation à la fin de l'usufruit.

Art. 16. Si l'usufruit comprend des choses qui, sans se consommer de suite, se détériorent peu à peu par l'usage, comme des meubles meublans, l'usufruitier a également le droit de s'en servir pour l'usage auquel elles sont destinées, et n'est obligé à les rendre à la fin de l'usufruit, que dans l'état où elles se trouvent, pourvu qu'elles n'ayent pas été détériorées par son dol ou par sa faute.
Si même quelqu'une de ces choses se trouve entièrement consommée par l'usage, à la fin de l'usufruit, l'usufruitier est dispensé de la représenter.

Art. 17. L'usufruit d'une rente viagère ou perpétuelle, donne aussi à l'usufruitier, pendant la durée de son usufruit, le droit d'en percevoir les arrérages, sans être tenu à aucune restitution.

Art. 18. L'usufruitier est en droit de tirer tous les émolumens que la chose sujette à l'usufruit, à coutume de produire
Ainsi il peut faire des coupes de bois sur le fonds dont il a l'usufruit, en tirer des pierres, du sable et d'autres matériaux, tant pour son usage que pour vendre, pourvu que ce soit en bon père de famille et de manière que l'héritage ne soit pas par là rendu totalement stérile ou inutile.

Art. 19. L'usufruitier jouit de l'augmentation survenue par alluvion au fonds dont il a l'usufruit.
Mais il n'a aucun droit même de jouissance sur le trésor qui pourrait y être découvert; pendant la durée de son usufruit, si ce n'est qu'il l'eut lui même trouvé, dans lequel cas il jouira seulement du droit que la loi accorde à ceux qui trouvent un trésor dans le fonds d'autrui.

Art. 20. L'usufruitier jouit des droits de servitude, de passage ou autres dus à l'héritage dont il a l'usufruit, et si cet héritage se trouve enclavé dans les autres possessions de celui qui a établi l'usufruit, le passage doit être fourni gratuitement à l'usufruitier par le propriétaire ou par ses héritiers.

Art. 21. L'usufruitier peut jouir par lui-même ou donner à ferme à un autre, ou même vendre, ou donner son droit.

< Previous | Next >© Manuscript notes copyright 1968 by Louis V. de la Vergne.
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