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(1)This Act binds the Crown and accordingly such provision as is made by section 2 of this Act as respects feudal estates of dominium shall apply to the superiority of the Prince and Steward of Scotland and to the ultimate superiority of the Crown; but nothing in this Act shall be taken to supersede or impair any power exercisable by Her Majesty by virtue of Her prerogative.
(2)Without prejudice to the generality of subsection (1) above, in that subsection—
(a)Her Majesty’s prerogative includes the prerogative of honour; and
(b)“any power exercisable by Her Majesty by virtue of Her prerogative” includes—
(i)prerogative rights as respects ownerless or unclaimed property; and
It shall be competent for the Crown, in selling or otherwise disposing of any land, to do so by granting a disposition of that land.
(1)Where, immediately before the appointed day, the Crown has the right as superior to enforce a real burden against part of the sea bed or part of the foreshore, then, on and after that day, the Crown shall—
(a)subject to any counter-obligation, have title to enforce; and
(b)be presumed to have an interest to enforce,
the burden; and any burden as respects which the Crown has such title and interest shall, on and after the appointed day, be known as a “maritime burden”.
(2)The right of the Crown to a maritime burden may not be assigned.
(3)For the purposes of this section—
“sea bed” means the bed of the territorial sea adjacent to Scotland; and
“territorial sea” includes any tidal waters.
(4)In this section, “real burden” has the same meaning as in Part 4 of this Act.
The periodical payment to the Crown, in respect of the produce of a mine which by the Royal Mines Act 1424 (c.12) belongs to the Crown, of an amount which is not fixed but is calculated as a proportion of that produce is not—
(a)a payment to the Crown qua superior for the purposes of section 54 of this Act;
(b)a perpetual periodical payment for the purposes of section 56 of this Act; or
(c)a feuduty for the purposes of Part 3 of this Act.
Nothing in this Act shall be taken to supersede or impair the jurisdiction or prerogative of the Lord Lyon King of Arms.
(1)Any jurisdiction of, and any conveyancing privilege incidental to, barony shall on the appointed day cease to exist; but nothing in this Act affects the dignity of baron or any other dignity or office (whether or not of feudal origin).
(2)When, by this Act, an estate held in barony ceases to exist as a feudal estate, the dignity of baron, though retained, shall not attach to the land; and on and after the appointed day any such dignity shall be, and shall be transferable only as, incorporeal heritable property (and shall not be an interest in land for the purposes of the Land Registration (Scotland) Act 1979 (c.33) or a right as respects which a deed can be recorded in the Register of Sasines).
(3)Where there is registered, before the appointed day, a heritable security over an estate to which is attached the dignity of baron, the security shall on and after that day (until discharge) affect—
(a)in the case of an estate ofdominium utile, both the dignity of baron and the land; and
(b)in any other case, the dignity of baron.
(4)In this section—
“conveyancing privilege” includes any privilege in relation to prescription;
“dignity” includes any quality or precedence associated with, and any heraldic privilege incidental to, a dignity; and
“registered” has the same meaning as in Part 4 of this Act.
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Text created by the Scottish Executive department responsible for the subject matter of the Act to explain what the Act sets out to achieve and to make the Act accessible to readers who are not legally qualified. Explanatory Notes were introduced in 1999 and accompany all Acts of the Scottish Parliament except those which result from Budget Bills
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