- intestinal amebiasis,
- intestinal anastomosis,
- intestinal angina,
- intestinal artery
Origin of intestate
Examples from the Web for intestate
If any children of the intestate are dead, how does it descend?The Government Class Book|Andrew W. Young
Hinc subit mortes atque intestata senectus—Hence 45 (from sensual indulgence) sudden deaths and intestate old age.
This distinction was abolished by the Intestate Estates Act 1884.
The first question a lawyer always asks is, "Did the deceased die testate or intestate?"Commercial Law|Samuel Williston, Richard D. Currier, and Richard W. Hill
Intestate property should descend in equal shares to children of both sexes.The Critical Period of American History|John Fiske
- (of a person) not having made a will
- (of property) not disposed of by will
Word Origin for intestate
late 14c., from Old French intestat (13c.) and directly from Latin intestatus "having made no will," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + testatus, past participle of testari "make a will, bear witness" (see testament). As a noun, "one who has not made out a will," from 1650s.