English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtenancyten‧an‧cy /ˈtenənsi/ noun (plural tenancies) formal  1 [countable]LIVE SOMEWHERE the period of time that someone rents a house, land etctenant a six-month tenancy a tenancy agreement2 [countable, uncountable]LIVE SOMEWHERE the right to use a house, land etc that is rented
Examples from the Corpus
tenancyA business tenant is entitled to a new contractual tenancy for a fixed term up to 14 years.This means that they will have different tenancy rights and possibly higher rents.Large numbers were forced into tenancy or became agricultural labourers.It concerns the severance of a beneficial joint tenancy.Property held in joint tenancy automatically passes to the surviving spouse after the death of the other.The building was owned by Orkney Islands Council, but there seemed to be no difficulty in securing a temporary tenancy.If the rent is payable monthly it is usually best that the tenancy should begin on the first of the month.After a five-year tenancy, we were ready to move out.
From Longman Business Dictionarytenancyten‧an‧cy /ˈtenənsi/ noun (plural tenancies)LAWPROPERTY1[countable, uncountable] an agreement which gives someone the right to use a building, land etc for which they have paid rentThe amount of rent you have to pay will depend on the type of tenancy you have.a tenancy agreementWe are applying for a new tenancy of the premises. assured tenancy2[countable] the period of time that someone rents a building, land etca six-month tenancyWhen does the tenancy expire?
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