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" A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contemplation of law. Being the mere creature of law, it possesses only those properties which the charter of its creation confers upon it, either expressly, or as incidental... "
Reports of Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United States - 第 765 頁
United States. Supreme Court 著 - 1824
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Basics of Legal Document Preparation

Robert R. Cummins - 1997 - 333 頁
...to the Fades. 2. A Closing Statement reflecting the various charges and costs. CHAPTER Corporations A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contempt tion of law. Being the mere creature of law, it possesses only those properties which the...
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A Complete Course in ISC Commerce

R. P. Maheshwari - 1997 - 240 頁
...members. The portion of the capital to which each member is entitled is his share." — Lord Lindley "A corporation is an artificial being, invisible,...intangible and existing only in contemplation of law. Being a mere creation of law, it possesses only the properties which the charter of its creation confers...
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A Complete Course in ISC Commerce

R. P. Maheshwari - 1997 - 196 頁
...body and a common seal". Chief Justice Marshall of USA in Dartmouth College case defined a company as "A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible and existing only in contemplation of the law. Being a mere creation of law, it possesses only the properties which the charter of its creation...
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Principles of Business Studies

R. P. Maheshwari - 1997 - 448 頁
...body and a common seal." Chief Justice Marshall of USA in Dartmouth College Case defined a company as, "A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible and existing only in contemplation of the law. Being a mere creation of law, it possesses only the properties which the charter of its creation...
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Collected Works of Harold Laski

Harold Joseph Laski
...is not a solid reality about the dinners of the Corporation of London. "It is," said Marshall, CJ,10 "an artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contemplation of law" . . . "it is precisely," he says again, "what the act of incorporation makes it." "Persons," said Best,...
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Making the Nonprofit Sector in the United States: A Reader

David C. Hammack - 1998 - 481 頁
...members of the civil government. Is it from the act of incorporation? Let this subject be considered. A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible,...upon it, either expressly, or as incidental to its very existence. These are such as are supposed best calculated to effect the object for which it was...
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Membership and Morals: The Personal Uses of Pluralism in America

Nancy L. Rosenblum - 2000 - 438 頁
...evolve. The contrasting view sees corporations as artificial entities. In Chief Justice Marshall's words: "a corporation is an artificial being, invisible,...possesses only those properties which the charter of creation confers upon it."87 It follows that corporations are restricted to the specific purposes set...
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Hungary: Towards a Market Economy

Hungary) Hungary: Towards a Market Economy (1995 Budapest, Magyar Tudományos Akadémia. Közgazdaságtudományi Intézet, Centre for Economic Policy Research (Great Britain) - 1998 - 390 頁
...have been a company. but in most cases it wasn'ta corporation. We understand by the term 'corporation' 'An artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contemplation of law. It is exclusively the work of the law, and the best evidence is the grant of corporate powers by the...
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John Marshall: Definer of a Nation

Jean Edward Smith - 1998 - 800 頁
...turned to the nature of a corporation. In a definition destined for constitutional immortality, he said: A corporation is an artificial being, invisible, intangible; and existing only in the contemplation of the law. ... It possesses only those properties which the charter of its creation...
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Consuming Power: A Social History of American Energies

David E. Nye - 1999 - 331 頁
...Because of its diverse ownership and its large size, the corporation at first was legally understood as "an artificial being, invisible, intangible, and existing only in contemplation of law." 14 By 1900, however, corporations had far broader powers. 15 "In historical perspective," writes Mulford...
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