Allonge - Definition
If you still have questions or prefer to get help directly from an agent, please submit a request.
We’ll get back to you as soon as possible.
- Marketing, Advertising, Sales & PR
- Accounting, Taxation, and Reporting
- Professionalism & Career Development
Law, Transactions, & Risk Management
Government, Legal System, Administrative Law, & Constitutional Law Legal Disputes - Civil & Criminal Law Agency Law HR, Employment, Labor, & Discrimination Business Entities, Corporate Governance & Ownership Business Transactions, Antitrust, & Securities Law Real Estate, Personal, & Intellectual Property Commercial Law: Contract, Payments, Security Interests, & Bankruptcy Consumer Protection Insurance & Risk Management Immigration Law Environmental Protection Law Inheritance, Estates, and Trusts
- Business Management & Operations
- Economics, Finance, & Analytics
What is an Allonge?
An allonge is the slip of paper fixed at the end of a document to give space for further endorsements. The word allonge is a French word, meaning output. Allonge is often fixed to the negotiable instrument. They are primarily used in civil law systems and are rarely used in common law jurisdictions due to the unique treatment of endorsements.
- Bill of Exchange Law, Kotsek, J. Bill of Exchange Law.
- Comparison between the Juridical Regime of the Debt Instruments: Bill of Exchange, Promissory Note and Cheque, Cristea, S. (2013). Acta Universitatis Danubius. conomica, 9(4). The bill of exchange, the cheque and the promissory note are the debt instruments regulated by the bill of exchange law. The debt instruments are different from other instruments and are used in civil and commercial cases. Debt instruments are formal, literal and autonomous. The creation, existence,circulation, exercise and the use of the patrimonial rights included in the debt instruments are based on the instruments elements. The debt instruments existence and the coverage of the patrimonial rights are defined in the instrument
- The Good Faith Purchase Idea and the Uniform Commercial Code: Confessions of a Repentant Draftsman, Gilmore, G. (1980). Ga. L. Rev., 15, 605.
- Unification of the Law of Bills of Exchange, The, Byles, W. J. (1908). Unification of the Law of Bills of Exchange, The. In Int'l L. Ass'n Rep. Conf. (Vol. 25, p. 281).
- Bills of Exchange, Cheques, Credit and Debit Cards, Judge, S. (1999). (pp. 450-476). Palgrave, London. This chapter will give you information about the requirements of a bill of exchange and the difference between a bill of exchange and a cheque, the ways of negotiations for the bills of exchange and cheques, and the benefits for the holder in due course. You will also know the relationship between the banker and the customer,their rights and duties, the statutory protection of the paying as well as the collecting banker and the importance of the electronic funds transfer (EFT)
- Bill as calculate-credit instrument: Code of turnover and participants, Goncharov, A. I. (2016). Legal Concept, 15(4), 72-79.
- RECENT MODIFICATIONS TO THE DEBIT PAYMENT INSTRUMENT IN ROMANIA: A COMPARATIVE SYNOPTIC APPROACH, Adela, S., & Mihaela, T. I. (2008). Annals of the University of Oradea, Economic Science Series, 17(3). This study highlights the actual and potential opportunities for debit payment instruments settlement in Romania. It defines a settlement system of the debit payment instruments since 1999 till present, by describing the compensation of the debit payment instruments via Transfond as well as the automatic process of the debit payment instruments. We also evaluated the technical ways of preparing the debit payment instruments, and presented two proposals for dealing with the debt instruments through truncation the truncation at a source, and a flexible truncation approach.
- Differences between the English and the German Law Relating to Negotiable Instruments, Crauford, W. G. (1957). International & Comparative Law Quarterly, 6(3), 418-441.
- What Is an Allonge?, THW. (1916). Michigan Law Review, 485-488.
- Negotiable Instruments-A Few Suggestions from Foreign Law, Murray, D. E. (1970). Com. LJ, 75, 113.