in this case, a minor mortgaged his property for the benefit of Brahmo Dutt, the defendant, who knew the lawyer at the time of the settlement, that he was a minor, an action against Brahmo Dutt was brought by Dharmodas Ghose on the grounds that Dharmodas was a minor in the execution of the mortgage and that the mortgage had to be cancelled and cancelled. the judgment concluded that contractual agreements with minors were null and void, so that mortgages were also voidable. People who are clearly intoxicated, by alcohol or other means, are generally considered incapable of entering into legally binding agreements. [23] Lord Ellenborough stated that these people have “no spirit of approval,”[28] although similar principles apply to those who are otherwise unable to work. A drunk person may choose to ratify a treaty as soon as he or she has returned to sober,[29] and, under the Necessary Property Act, 1979, is legally bound with respect to contracts relating to necessary property. 5) No specific execution of the contractual agreement: the party and the minor in the agreement of a minor cannot be pushed to the specific execution of an agreement. The concept of a minor`s agreement is explained in the case of Mohori Bibee V. Dharmodas Ghose: if a minor has falsely mortgaged and sold real estate, the Court considers that at the instance of a minor as lender and the buyer, both must be compensated upon termination of such an agreement. A minor is a person who has not reached the age of 18 and the majority for each contract is an essential condition precedent. Under Indian law, the miners` agreement is void, which means that it has absolutely no position in the eyes of the law.

A contract with minors is therefore null and void, none of the parties being able to impose it. And even after the person has obtained a majority, he cannot ratify the same agreement. The difference is that a minor`s contract is null/void; A contract is therefore not illegal, as there is no legislation on the matter. The consent of a minor cannot require a specific service from a minor, since any contract with a minor is viod-ab initio. However, it is recognized that minors and those considered to be mentally handicapped may be able to enter into binding agreements when they acquire essential property for their subsistence or employment. [2] Contracts relating to needs (goods or services deemed necessary for ordinary subsistence) are therefore always legally binding. [3] Similarly, minors have the possibility of concluding employment contracts if the terms of such an agreement are of general use to them. [4] If not, they may choose to avoid the contract and return their property. . .


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