\lˈuːkɹɐtˌɪvə kˈɔːsə], \lˈuːkɹɐtˌɪvə kˈɔːsə], \l_ˈuː_k_ɹ_ɐ_t_ˌɪ_v_ə k_ˈɔː_s_ə]\
Definitions of LUCRATIVA CAUSA
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Lat. In Roman law. A consideration which is voluntary; that is to say, a gratuitous gift, or such like. It was opposed to oncrosa causa, which denoted a valuable consideration. It was a principle of the Roman law that two lucrative causes could not concur in the same person as regarded the same thing; that is to say, that, when the same thing was bequeathed to a person by two different testators, he could not have the thing (or its value) twice over. Brown.
By Henry Campbell Black