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Best Advocates For Annulment Of Marriage

Majority of the Indian public might be unaware of the concept of nullity of marriage, except people who are familiar with the laws. In a societal sense, people are treated similarly, regardless of whether they have gone through a divorce or if they have annulled their marriage. This is mostly because, in its widest sense, it is the termination of a marriage. Yet, what most people do not understand is that there is a vast difference between both the concepts.
Divorce is the ending of a legally valid marriage that exists between two individuals. However, in the case of parties seeking to declare their marriage as a nullity, there never was a legally subsisting marriage. Such marriages fall under the category of ‘void’ or ‘voidable’ marriages i.e. the marriage is not legally recognized. Void marriages are of the nature that such marriage does not exist in the eyes of the law and are not existing ipso-facto. To put it simpliciter, void marriages are prohibited by law. Voidable marriages on the other hand are not prohibited by law but are left to the choice of the parties as to if they want to consider their marriage as a valid one and to such affect, if either of the parties choose to declare their marriage as nullity, the same may be done by the decree of a court on the grounds given under the personal laws.
While determining the nullity of a marriage, the court is not limited to the two parties to the marriage itself. Their exist provisions in relation to children born out of such marriages and their status on the declaration of the marriage being declared as nullity. The determining of their legitimacy and illegitimacy is essential in relation to further determining their rights in relation to succession or inheritance.
The grounds for determining the validity of a marriage is different under different personal laws. The Hindu Marriage Act, 1955, Dissolution of Muslim Marriage Act, 1939, Indian Divorce Act , 1869, Parsi Marriage and Divorce Act, 1936 and the Special Marriage Act, 1954 are the enacted statutes in India that contain provisions in relation to nullity of marriages.

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Megha Batra

5 Ratings
Chamber no.374,Western wing, Tis hazari courts, Delhi
6 years Experience
Transfer Petition, Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, +8 More

Bharat Bagga

5 Ratings
RU-76, PITAMPURA, DELHI
6 years Experience
Transfer Petition, Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, +15 More

Priyan. P. G.

5 Ratings
Devikripa, St. Marys College Road, Paramekkavu Desom
25 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, Muslim Law, +12 More

Jasprit Singh

5 Ratings
Ludhiana District Court
12 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, Maintenance, +8 More

Ajay Wadhwa

5 Ratings
Chamber no. 332, Block B,District Court Gurgaon
6 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, Muslim Law, +9 More

Muzammil

5 Ratings
496, Lawyers Chamber Block II, Delhi High Court.
2 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, Muslim Law, +9 More

Avinash Choudhury

5 Ratings
Panbazar Gopal Road Guwahati 781001
6 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, Muslim Law, +12 More

Vimlesh Prasad mishra

5 Ratings
D-2/104,Vibhutikhand,gomti nagar,Lucknow.
3 years Experience
Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Muslim Law, Maintenance, +11 More

Atul Goyal

5 Ratings
E-3 Orchid Towers, New Sunny Enclave, Sector-125, Mohali.
9 years Experience
Transfer Petition, Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, +11 More

Abhishek Sharma

5 Ratings
RU BLOCK-76, PITAMPURA, DELHI- 110034.
4 years Experience
Transfer Petition, Restitution of Conjugal Rights, Mutual Consent Divorce, +15 More