Cultivated annual crops. Considered to be personal property.
growing crops which are considered personal property because they are created each year through work.Emblements offer tenants and land owners certain rights.For example, if a tenant is evicted or leaves before the annual harvest, they have a right to return for their crops.
The products or profits of land which has been planted or sown with crops, such as grapes, corn, etc. Also called fructus industrials. These are considered personal property because they did not occur naturally on the land, they were planted.
Crops which are produced annually through the labor of the cultivator, such as wheat.
Vegetables chattels, growth of the earth which are produced annually, not spontaneously, but by labor and industry, and thence are called "fructus industriales"
Growing crops (called "fructus industriales"),such as rice and taro, which are produced annually through labor and industry.
Things that grow on the land require annual planting and cultivation. Back to the Top
rights in growing or planting crops that a person has when the person has an estate on land of uncertain duration.
Crops that require annual planting and result directly from the efforts of a tenant. Since they result from his efforts and not that of nature or the landlord, the tenant has the right to remove them upon expiration of the lease; e.g., wheat, corn, and garden vegetables.
Growing crops, such as grapes and corn, that are produced annually through labor and industry; also called fructus industrials.
Annual crops produced by cultivation. They are deemed to be personal property
Annual crops raised by a land tenant. Even if the lease expires before the crop has matured, the tenant has the right to them.
Growing crops (called "fructus industriales") which are produced annually through labor and industry. Emblements are regarded as personal property even prior to harvest; thus, a tenant has the right to take the annual crop, even if the harvest does not occur until after his tenancy has ended. A landlord cannot lease his land to a tenant farmer and then terminate the lease without giving the tenant the right to re-enter to harvest his crops.