Printer friendly

What does SOF stand for?

SOF stands for Statute of Frauds

This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government
  • Business, finance, etc.

See other definitions of SOF

Other Resources:
We have 108 other meanings of SOF in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Coverage includes consideration as benefit or detriment, consideration as bargain, alternatives to consideration, promise for benefit already received, manifestation of mutual assent, sequential assent by offer and acceptance, defenses to contract enforcement, defenses based on lack of capacity to contract, violation of public policy, statute of frauds, content and meaning of the contract, using extrinsic evidence to understand a contract, implied contract terms and provisions, express conditions, performance and breach under common law, repudiation, remedies at law, and third party rights and duties.
Druet v Girouard, (2) in particular is a salutary reminder that the underlying reasons for the Statute of Frauds continue, mutatis mutandis, to justify why certain types of agreements ought to be in writing and authenticated by the signature of the person against whom they are to be enforced.
For example, he wrote an article about an Ohio case in which the Supreme Court confused the Statute of Frauds and the parol evidence rule.
Section 4 of the venerable Statute of Frauds 1677 requires guarantees to be in writing if they are to be enforceable; there is no such requirement in the case of an indemnity, although of course written agreement is always best as a matter of practice and for proof.
The verbal agreement was too indefinite to constitute a binding contract and it was arguably unenforceable because it involved an interest inn real estate and the Statute of Frauds provides that "no action shall be maintained upon a contract for the sale of land unless the agreement .