Many forms of contracts, particularly commercial contracts, generally contain a large number of so-called “boilerplate” clauses (i.e. standard wording clauses that are used regularly). A kind of boilplate clause that is often included in contracts – and which often plays an important role when contracts that have gone wrong are negotiated in straight towers – is the “complete agreement” clause. In the energy and raw materials sectors, contracting parties will often encounter “full agreement clauses” to limit the scope of an agreement to the conditions expressly mentioned in the treaty. There are many standard clauses that can appear in a contract. To show the importance of these clauses, we can see a few examples: an example of a comprehensive comprehensive contractual clause would be this: on appeal from the buyer, the High Court judge overturned the Master`s decision. He did not consider that the whole of this contractual clause was effective in excluding false allegations, as there was no “clear wording that insinuated the intention to go beyond the definition of the scope of the contractual agreement and to exclude other claims.” The whole agreement clause indicates that the agreement records all the rights and obligations of the parties in toto. If other conditions have been agreed between the parties prior to the conclusion of this contract, the parties are free to mention them in this agreement.19 Therefore, the entire clause of the contract generally replaces all previous agreements that were not expressly included in that agreement. In the case of Neelkanth Mansions and Infrastructucts Private Limited and Ors. v. Urban Infrastructure Ventures Capital Limited and Ors.20 did not allow Bombay High Court to provide oral evidence and to find that the entire purpose agreed between the parties was only included in the shareholders` agreement, since the shareholder contract does not relate to any conditions of the endorsement agreement.