Definition of lessee in English:

lessee

Translate lessee into Spanish

noun

  • A person who holds the lease of a property; a tenant.

    ‘The answer is, so that the registration authority can give appropriate notice to owners, lessees, tenants or occupiers, or to others who might wish to object to an application to register.’
    • ‘In the lease the lessee's covenants were contained in clause 4.’
    • ‘The thinking behind it appears to have been that they remained liable as original lessees under the lease.’
    • ‘The plaintiffs were lessees and occupiers of one of the flats.’
    • ‘In a real sense, the lessee leased not only the restaurant premises but the premises in the context of the entire mall as outlined in the site plan.’
    • ‘What you are telling us is the relationship between the lessor and the lessee and mortgagee.’
    • ‘We have built up a very good relationship with yourselves, the planners, the local estate office, tenants and lessees and other interested parties.’
    • ‘Well, the issue was that the obligations of the lessee would not be overlooked because the lessee and the lessor were the same person.’
    • ‘There was an owner, a lessee and a sublessee, as I understand it, is that right?’
    • ‘Readers should beware of thinking that the tenants, lessees or farmers of the properties were necessarily personally resident therein.’
    • ‘If the covenant has the meaning suggested by the lessees, the lessors are liable for breach of the implied covenant.’
    • ‘It also pleaded that it had received Indonesian advice that a foreign company could be a lessee or assignee under a lease.’
    • ‘During the period of the lease, the lessee is usually prohibited from making improvements on the leased assets.’
    • ‘This would include mortgagees, lessees and the acquirers of other interests, both legal and equitable.’
    • ‘The claimant was a co-operative and owned the freehold of a block of flats where the defendant was a lessee.’
    • ‘Where there is an assignment by a lessor to a lessee the interest which the lessee takes is the interest which the lessor himself had.’
    • ‘However, when the lease expired the lessee chose not to renew it and now Mr Durney isn't certain what he will do with it.’
    • ‘There was no present attempt to forfeit the lease by reason of the activities of the lessee.’
    • ‘The insurers, having paid a claim made by the lessees of the refinery, brought against the defendants a subrogated claim for negligence.’
    • ‘One condition relates to the wish of the lessee to dispose of the lease.’

Pronunciation

lessee

/leˈsē/ /lɛˈsi/

Origin

Late 15th century from Old French lesse, past participle of lesser ‘to let, leave’, + -ee.