Código Civil – Art. 79 a 103 – Dos Bens


BOOK II
GOODS Sole Title
Of the different classes of goods CHAPTER I
Of the Goods Considered in Themselves Section I
Real Estate Art. 79. Real estate is the soil and all that is
incorporate it naturally or artificially. Art. 80 The following are considered immovable for legal purposes: I – the rights to real property and the
actions that ensure them; II – the right to open succession. Art. 81 Do not lose the character of real estate: I – buildings which, separated from the ground,
but conserving your drive, are removed to another location; II – the provisionally separated materials
of a building, for reemployment. Section II
Of Movable Goods Art. 82. Moveable are goods susceptible to movement.
or by removal by force of others, without alteration of substance or destination
economic and social. Art. 83. The following are considered mobile for legal purposes: I – the energies that have economic value; II – real rights on movable objects
and the corresponding actions; III – the personal rights of patrimonial character
and respective actions. Art. 84 The materials intended for any construction,
until they are employed they retain your quality of furniture; regain this
quality from the demolition of some building. Section III
Fungible Goods and Consumables Art. 85 Furniture that can be replaced is fungible
by others of the same kind, quality and amount. Art. 86 Movable goods are consumables whose use
immediate destruction of one’s own such substances are also considered
those intended for disposal. Section IV
Of Divisible Goods Art. 87. Divisible goods are those that can be fractionated.
no change in substance, decrease considerable value, or prejudice to the use of
they are intended. Art. 88 Naturally divisible goods can become
indivisible by law or at the will of the parties. Section V
Of Singular and Collective Goods Art. 89 There are singular goods that, although gathered,
consider themselves independently of others. Art. 90 De facto universality is plurality
which are relevant to it. person, have a unitary destination. Single paragraph. The goods that make up this universality can
be the subject of its own legal relations. Art. 91. The complex universality of law constitutes
of legal relations, of a person, endowed with of economic value. CHAPTER II
Of Reciprocally Considered Goods Art. 92 Main is the good that exists about itself, abstract
or concretely; accessory, the one whose existence supposes that of the principal. Art. 93 Are belongings the goods that, not constituting
integral parts are intended for a lasting use, service or
other. Art. 94 The legal affairs that concern
to the main good do not include belonging, unless the contrary results from the law,
manifestation of will or circumstances of the case. Art. 95 Although not yet separated from the main good,
fruits and products can be business object legal. Art. 96 Improvements can be voluptuous, useful
or needed. Paragraph 1. Those of mere delight are voluptuous.
or recreation, which do not increase habitual use good, even if they make it more enjoyable
or are of high value. Paragraph 2. Those that increase or facilitate
the use of good. Paragraph 3. Those whose purpose is to
preserve the good or prevent it from deteriorating. Art. 97 Improvements are not considered improvements
or surcharges accruing to the good without the intervention owner, possessor or holder. CHAPTER III
Of Public Goods Art. 98 National goods are public
belonging to legal entities governed by law internal public; all others are private,
whoever they belong to. Art. 99 Are public goods: I – those in common use of the people, such as rivers,
seas, roads, streets and squares; II – those of special use, such as buildings
or land intended for service or establishment federal, state, territorial administration
or municipal, including those of their municipalities; III – the sundays, which constitute the patrimony
of legal persons governed by public law, as an object of personal or real right of
each of these entities. Single paragraph. Unless otherwise provided by law,
Sunday the goods belonging to the people public law to which
given structure of private law. Art. 100 The public goods in common use of the people and the
special purpose are inalienable while retain their qualifications in the form
that the law determines. Art. 101 Sunday public goods can be alienated,
subject to the requirements of the law. Art. 102. Public goods are not subject to adverse possession. Art. 103. Common use of public goods may be free of charge.
or repaid as established legally by the entity to whose management
belong.

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