Formed by admixture or commingling; partaking of the nature, character, or legal attributes of two or more distinct kinds or classes. Mixed laws. A name sometimes given to those which concern both persons and property. Mixed questions. This phrase may mean either those which arise from the conflict of foreign and domestic laws, or questions arising on a trial involving both law and fact. See Bennett v. Eddy, 120 Mich. 300, 79 N. W. 481. Mixed subjects of property. Such as fall within the definition of things real, but which are attended, nevertheless, with pome of the legal qualities of things personal, as emblements, fixtures, and shares in public undertakings, connected with land. Besides these, there are others which, though things personal in point of definition, are, in respect of some of their legal qualities, of the nature of things real; such are animals ferce natures, charters and deeds, court rolls, and other evidences of the land, together with the chests in which they are contained, ancient family pictures, ornaments, tombstones, coats of armor, with pennons and other ensigns, and especially heir looms. Wharton. As to mixed “Action,” “Blood,” “Contract,” “Government,” “Jury,” “Larceny,” “Marriage,” “Nuisance,” “Policy,” “Presumption,” “Property,” “Tithes,” and “War,” see those titles.