Estates Definition

Below is a list of some of the sentences that use estates, so you can learn how to use estates in sentences. In addition, you can see the pronunciation of the word estates here, and see the words sound like or similar to estates

# Sentence Times
1. A bad leg confined her to her room, but she still managed to control the house and beyond that the estates. 1
2. A financial crisis prompted King Louis XVI to call an estates General to pass new tax laws. 1
3. A flat tax, he wrote in December 1994, would eliminate taxes on capital gains, dividends, interest and estates. 1
4. A single township would contain no more than a fraction of the estates of a nobleman or other great landowner. 1
5. After 1945 vast new estates, mainly of semi-detached houses, began to extend further out. 1
6. After Edward II's overthrow in 1326 he was restored and he received back a substantial portion of his estates. 1
7. After the Barons' War, a number of feudal magnates with great local estates were appointed as Forest wardens. 1
8. All revolutions, as they loosen the rigid bonds of social traditions and break up Saturnian privileges and estates, release enormous social energies. 1
9. All the housing development took the form of low-rise, garden city-style estates. 1
10. Already many of the remaining noble landowners were developing modern capitalist methods of farming their estates. 1
11. Altogether the Crown received £38,667 from landowners who compounded for their estates within the forests of Dean, Essex and Northamptonshire. 1
12. An Institute of Agrarian Reform was founded to break up large estates and redistribute them to landless labourers. 1
13. And cleaners came in from the housing estates, silent with mops, lifting chairs, thinking of dinners, emptying bins. 1
14. And on housing estates all along the line, residents came out to watch the strange scene. 1
15. Aristotle noted a distinction between income from the public land and that from the citizens' private estates. 1
16. As a consequence there is no practical experience and no feedback to modify the approach in the design of subsequent estates. 1
17. Both victims' estates have filed claims for punitive damages, which are designed to punish the killer and deter future slayings. 1
18. Brewers had launched a lot of nablab ale brands with very little support but wide distribution through tied estates. 1
19. But even the most painstaking officials could overlook some estates. 1
20. But up on the estates, even the dismembered ones, old limbs are still twitching with archaic reflexes. 1
21. Buyers from China are particularly interested in the most well-known estates from Medoc, Saint-Emilion, Sauternes and Pessac-Leognan and don't want to miss out on an historic vintage, he said. 1
22. By the time the first news of Lexington and Concord arrived, it was the end of May and Parliament had begun its long summer holiday, its members departing London for their country estates. 1
23. Certain estates are labelled as undesirable. 1
24. China is tipped to become one of the world's biggest wine producers over the next 50 years and European wine estates are keen to get a foothold in the latest new-world wine trend. 1
25. Conditions in these inner-city housing estates can be pretty uncivilized. 1
26. Country estates in Queensland, which straddles the Tropic of Capricorn, can rival many of the big landholdings in the U.S. and Canada. 1
27. Disney has an option to buy the entire 140, 000 square-foot site from Slough estates for an undisclosed sum. 1
28. Disputes immediately broke out between the three estates, due to the resolve of the Third Estate, the Commons, to control the assembly. 1
29. Distinct from this was the chief steward's right to appoint the stewards of some lesser estates within the duchy. 1
30. Edward reportedly surrendered and abdicated, whereupon the estates renounced their homage to him and then returned to inform parliament. 1




  - an extensive area of land in the country, usually with a large house, owned by one person, family, or organization.

  - all the money and property owned by a particular person, especially at death.

  - a class or order regarded as forming part of the body politic, in particular (in Britain), one of the three groups constituting Parliament, now the Lords spiritual (the heads of the Church), the Lords temporal (the peerage), and the Commons. They are also known as the three estates.


List of Prefixes


List of Suffixes