loss of fellowship

(redirected from loss of society)

loss of fellowship

A cause of action in tort law for an impairment in a sexual relationship between 2 persons.
References in periodicals archive ?
7 million, with the remainder of the verdict for pain and suffering, loss of normal life, loss of society and disfigurement.
Kun Liu, 26, was a native of Beijing and his parents are suing for funeral and burial expenses as well as "the loss of society, love, comfort, attention, services and support" of their son.
5 Million Dollars to the plaintiffs for the loss of society and companionship of Hyseem because that award is shocking and unconscionable based on the evidence.
whether the parent of a seaman who died from injuries may recover under general maritime law for loss of society, and whether a claim for the seaman's lost future earnings survives his death.
They awarded 70-year-old Ian pounds 80,000 for loss of society and grief and sorrow in the wake of his wife's death, with further damages agreed at pounds 99,835.
For analysis using data from account profit and loss of society in Table 1 :
Certainly, the loss of society as defined in the Illinois Pattern Jury Instruction (7) is a part of it.
Damages were assessed as follows: $100,000 each to Carolyn and Jimmy for past mental anguish and loss of society and companionship; $1000,000 each for the same elements in the future; and $400,000 for pain, mental anguish, and funeral and burial expenses as compensation for the patient.
and the claims of the patient's spouse, minor children, or parents for loss of society and companionship cannot exceed $350,000," the court held.
Compensatory damages are designed to pay a loved one for the loss of society, comfort and companionship.
Loss of consortium is the loss of society, affection, assistance and conjugal fellowship.
It stated that Illinois allows loss of society recovery to the parents of a fatally injured child under the Wrongful Death Act, and that it would be anomalous to deny similar recovery to the parents of non-fatally injured child.