Definitions for DEEDdid
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word DEED
deed, deed of conveyance, title(noun)
a legal document signed and sealed and delivered to effect a transfer of property and to show the legal right to possess it
"he signed the deed"; "he kept the title to his car in the glove compartment"
act, deed, human action, human activity(noun)
something that people do or cause to happen
An action or act; something that is done.
I will punish whomever is responsible for this deed!
A brave or noteworthy action; a feat or exploit.
The knight's deeds won the hearts of the people.
Action or fact, as opposed to rhetoric or deliberation.
I have fulfilled my promise in word and in deed.
A legal contract showing bond.
I inherited the deed to the house.
To transfer real property by deed.
He deeded over the mineral rights to some fellas from Denver.
Origin: From dede, from ded, (West Saxon) dæd, from dēdiz, from dʰēti-. Cognate with Dutch daad, German Tat, Swedish dåd. The Proto-Indo-European root is also the source of Ancient Greek θέσις. Related to do.
that which is done or effected by a responsible agent; an act; an action; a thing done; -- a word of extensive application, including, whatever is done, good or bad, great or small
illustrious act; achievement; exploit
power of action; agency; efficiency
fact; reality; -- whence we have indeed
a sealed instrument in writing, on paper or parchment, duly executed and delivered, containing some transfer, bargain, or contract
performance; -- followed by of
to convey or transfer by deed; as, he deeded all his estate to his eldest son
A deed is any legal instrument in writing which passes, or affirms or confirms something which passes, an interest, right, or property and that is signed, attested, delivered, and in some jurisdictions sealed. It is commonly associated with transferring title to property. In the United States, deeds may require witnesses to sign. The deed has a greater presumption of validity and is less rebuttable than an instrument signed by the party to the deed. A deed can be unilateral or bilateral. Deeds include conveyances, commissions, licenses, patents, diplomas, and conditionally powers of attorney if executed as deeds. The deed is the modern descendant of the medieval charter, and delivery is thought to symbolically replace the ancient ceremony of livery of seisin. The traditional phrase signed, sealed and delivered refers to the practice of seals; however, attesting witnesses have replaced seals to some extent. Agreements under seal are also called contracts by deed or specialty; in the United States, a specialty is enforceable without consideration. In some jurisdictions, specialties have a liability limitation period of double that of a simple contract and allow for a third party beneficiary to enforce an undertaking in the deed, thereby overcoming the doctrine of privity. Specialties, as a form of contract, are bilateral and can therefore be distinguished from covenants, which, being also under seal, are unilateral promises.
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'DEED' in Nouns Frequency: #2572
Translations for DEED
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- عمل, وثيقةArabic
- документ, постъпка, акт, действиеBulgarian
- fet, escriptura, acta, acteCatalan, Valencian
- čin, skutekCzech
- Akt, TatGerman
- συμβόλαιο, πράξη, [[συμβολαιογραφικόςGreek
- hecho, título, acta, acción, escritura, obra, actoSpanish
- اعمال, کردار, کارPersian
- toimi, asiakirja, tekoFinnish
- action, haut fait, acte, acte notariéFrench
- diedWestern Frisian
- gnìomhScottish Gaelic
- מעשה, מסמך, חוזהHebrew
- oklevél, tettHungarian
- fatto, contratto, gesta, atto notarile, gestoItalian
- DotLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- договор, поседовен лист, постапка, подвиг, дело, тапијаMacedonian
- akte, daad, oorkondeDutch
- dåd, gjerningNorwegian
- feito, contrato, ato, açãoPortuguese
- акт, документ, поступокRussian
- gärning, dådSwedish
- ఒప్పందం, చర్యTelugu
- iş, vesika, senet, hareketTurkish
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