hold over

A public officer who continues in office after the expiration of the term for which appointed or elected, sometimes by re-election or re-appointment, sometimes for want of a successor, sometimes under color of right or title but without legal authority. 43 Am J1st Pub Of § 484. A tenant under a lease who continues in possession without the consent of the landlord after the expiration of the term of the lease. See holding over.

Ballentine's law dictionary. . 1998.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • hold over — vi: to remain in a position or condition one who holds over in possession of a building after the expiration of a term of years B. N. Cardozo hold·over n Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996 …   Law dictionary

  • hold over — ► hold over 1) postpone. 2) use (information) to threaten. Main Entry: ↑hold …   English terms dictionary

  • hold-over — index adjournment Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • hold over — verb 1. intimidate somebody (with a threat) (Freq. 2) She was holding it over him • Hypernyms: ↑intimidate • Verb Frames: Somebody s somebody 2. hold over goods to be sold for the next season (Freq. 1) …   Useful english dictionary

  • hold over — phrasal verb [transitive] Word forms hold over : present tense I/you/we/they hold over he/she/it holds over present participle holding over past tense held over past participle held over 1) hold something over someone to hold something above… …   English dictionary

  • hold over — 1. noun something left from an earlier time The QWERTY keyboard layout is a holdover from the days when manual typewriters jammed. 2. verb to save, delay We will have to hold over these files until tomorrow. See Also: ho …   Wiktionary

  • hold·over — /ˈhoʊldˌoʊvɚ/ noun, pl overs [count] US : someone or something that remains or is kept from an earlier time He is the only holdover from their last championship team. This policy is a holdover from the previous administration. see also hold over… …   Useful english dictionary

  • hold over — hold (something) over to delay something. I d like to hold the presentation over until next week. Several flights were held over because of the storm …   New idioms dictionary

  • hold over — hold (someone) over to prevent someone from leaving. The authorities held the couple over for two days. Harold Anderson and his accordion act have been held over until March 13th …   New idioms dictionary

  • hold over — 1) PHRASAL VERB If you hold something over someone, you use it in order to threaten them or make them do what you want. [V n P n] Did Laurie know something, and hold it over Felicity? 2) PHRASAL VERB If something is held over, it does not happen… …   English dictionary

  • hold over — Synonyms and related words: adjourn, continue, defer, delay, drag out, extend, hang fire, hang up, hold off, hold up, lay aside, lay by, lay over, pigeonhole, postpone, prolong, prorogate, prorogue, protract, push aside, put aside, put off, put… …   Moby Thesaurus

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