personal as opposed to real property; any tangible movable property (furniture or domestic animals or a car etc)
Tangible, movable property; A slave; Commonly used to describe the treatment of Russian serfs as property
(Chattels) Assets of a person other than land for example jewellery, ornaments, clothes, cars, animals, furniture and so on.
(Chattels) Any fixed asset other than freehold land. Items such as machinery, implements, tools, furnishings, fittings, which may be associated with land use, but which are not fixed to the land or premises or, if fixed, may be removed without causing any structural damage to the building. ...
(Chattels) Moveable possessions, personal property (generally items that may be removed without injury to the freehold estate).
(Chattels) Moveable and removable items of personal property. In real estate transactions, chattels included in the sale usually include the stove, television aerial, carpets, blinds, curtains, drapes and light fittings. ...
(Chattels) Property other than real estate, such as moveable possessions that may be included in a sale, e.g. furniture.
(Chattels) Personal belongings, including jewellery, furniture, wine, pictures, books and cars, but not money, investments, property or business assets.
(Chattels) personal possessions
(Chattels) Items you sell with the home such as carpets, light fittings, drapes, curtains, and the like. Any different chattels, such as a stove or dishwasher are also noted on the contract if they are to be included in the sale.
(Chattels) Personal property. Real chattels are buildings and fixtures, personal chattels are clothes and furniture.
(Chattels) Personal property that is movable that can be included in the sale.
(Chattels) A chattel is something that is easily removed from the house, e.g. curtains or a dishwasher. Chattels to be included in the sale are listed in the agreement for sale and purchase and other furniture. ...
(Chattels) A term used to describe moveable possessions, such as furniture, consumer durables and fittings (but not fixtures). The word is a corruption of ‘cattle’, from the times when livestock formed the bulk of a household’s possessions.
(Chattels) Is an item that can be moved and not considered to be part of the structure, for example, dishwasher, clothes dryer, rugs, mats and pot plants. ...
(Chattels) Movable Belongings and defined in the Administration of Estates Act 1925. This excludes money and items used for business purposes.
(Chattels) Property other than freehold land. Chattels such as light fittings, carpets and partitions leased by an owner to a tenant along with the building are generally specified in the lease. Chattels sold with the building are generally specified in the contract of sale.
(Chattels) Property which is not freehold land; divided into two- categories:
(Chattels) Removable personal items that are not normally included in the sale of a home, but may be added to the purchase price to make the property more attractive to buyers. (Examples include microwave ovens, portable dishwashers, and washers and dryers
(Chattels) Tangible assets other than immovable property
(Chattels) The moveable items of personal property which may be part of the property sale such as whitegoods, eg refrigerators and washing machines.
(Chattels) The personal possessions of the deceased. For example, household and personal goods, furniture, jewellery, antiques and works of art, stamp and coin collections, cars, caravans and boats, electrical equipment, clothes, books and garden equipment.
(Chattels) are items in a house such as a fridge, stove, dishwasher or hot tub and are know in law as personal property.
Chattels generally refers to furniture (such as a serviced apartment fully furnished) and clothes.
Chattels in a home are items that may be connected by pipes and wires, such as refrigerators, stoves, washers and dryers. Also see“Fixtures”.