N. something that can be treated as nothing, as if it doesn`t exist or never happened. This can be done by court order or by enactment of a law. The most common example is the nullity of a marriage by a court decision. Intellectuals may speak of a book or film as nothingness and claim that it is not original enough to justify its existence. Jurists also use the word; A law passed by a legislature can be called void if, for example, it is so patently unconstitutional that it is defeated by the courts in no time. And if you`re in a hostile mood, you`re also free to call a person a nullity unless you call them a person, non-entity, or zero instead. Note: A marriage that is absolutely void does not have to be declared null and void to terminate its legal effects (as property rights). NULLITY. It is true, what does not exist; Which is not in the nature of things. Figuratively and in the law, it means that which has no more effect than if it did not exist, and also the defect that prevents it from having such an effect. Which is absolutely null and void.
2. It is a law that what is absolutely void has no effect; If a man aggravates a woman in full life and both are aware that he is marrying another woman, such a second marriage would be a religious and without legal effect. Vide Chit, Kontr. 228; 3 puppy. p. 522; 2 Archb. Pr. K. B. 4th ed. 888; Bayl. Cap.
Pr. 97. 3. Nullities have been divided into absolute and relative. Absolute nullity is that on which any person having an interest in declaring the act, document or scenario null and void, even by the public authorities, may insist, as a second marriage, as long as the first was in force. Anything fraudulent is null and void. Relative nullities may be invoked only by those in whose favour the law has been promulgated; In fact, such a power is not so much a nullity of the act as a capacity of one or more persons to oppose the validity of the act. 4. The main grounds for invalidity are: 1. defects of form; For example, when the law requires that a will be attested by three witnesses, and it is attested by two. Empty will do it.
5.-2. lack of willpower; For if a person is forced to execute a loan by force, it is null and void. Empty compulsion. 6.-3. The incompetence of the parties; As for non-compos mentis, marriage contracts and the like. 7.-4. Lack of consideration in simple contracts; as a verbal commitment without consideration. 8.-5. Lack of a record, if the law requires that the case be recorded; as for judgments. 9.-6. lack of power on the part of the party who has entered into a contract on behalf of another person; such as when a lawyer enters into an agreement for his client for a special purpose in relation to another case. empty lawyer; Authority.
10.-7. The loss of a contracted item; as when A B sells a horse, both assume that it is alive when it was actually dead. Vacuum contract; Sale. Vide Perrin, Traite des Nullites; Henrion, Municipal Power, liv. 2, c. 18; Merl. Rep. h.t.; Dall. Diet.