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Kirksey v. Kirksey

Kirksey v. Kirksey, Ala. Sup. 8 Ala. 131 (1845), was a case decided by the Supreme Court of Alabama that held that a promise by a man to give his sister-in-law a house if she would move to his land was not a valid contract because it lacked bargained-for-consideration. [1]

6 relations: Case citation, Consideration, Contract, Legal case, Pre-emption right, Supreme Court of Alabama.

Case citation

Case citation is a system used in many countries to identify past court case decisions, either in series of books called reporters or law reports, or in a "neutral" style that identifies a decision regardless of where it is reported.

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Consideration

Consideration is the concept of legal value in connection with contracts.

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Contract

In law, a contract (or informally known as an agreement in some jurisdictions) is an agreement having a lawful object entered into voluntarily by two or more parties, each of whom intends to create one or more legal obligations between them.

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Legal case

A legal case is a dispute between opposing parties resolved by a court, or by some equivalent legal process.

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Pre-emption right

A pre-emption right, or right of pre-emption, is a contractual right to acquire certain property newly coming into existence before it can be offered to any other person or entity.

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Supreme Court of Alabama

The Supreme Court of Alabama is the highest court in the state of Alabama.

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Redirects here:

8 Ala. 131.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kirksey_v._Kirksey

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