Therefore, any contract is an agreement, but not all contracts are an agreement. For example, if Devdas asks Paro not to marry for the most part of his life, he will give her a new dress and shoes in return; it cannot be considered a valid contract, because the agreement is concluded in limitation of the marriage. An agreement is therefore a promise or a series of promises that constitute a counterpart for all parties. (Section 2(e)) ) When a 7-year-old boy buys an ice cream from an ice cream vendor and gives Rs 10 for it, it becomes an arrangement. This is because the boy offers to buy ice cream and the seller accepts the offer that makes it a promise. The counterpart of both was ice and money. For example, a merchant agrees to buy stolen goods. The thief has no recourse since the agreement to purchase the goods was void, since he helped a thief obtain the advantage or his crime. According to Section 2e, any promise and any combination of promises that constitute the consideration are an agreement. It is clear from the definition that the promise is an agreement. Section 2 defines the promise as if a person votes on it with the proposal, this means that the proposal is accepted. A proposal, if adopted, becomes a promise. We can say that an agreement is an accepted proposal.
The definition process shows that a treaty is an agreement, an agreement is a promise and a promise is an accepted proposal. Therefore, an agreement is concluded only when one party makes a proposal or offer to the other and the other agrees. In short, any agreement is the result of a proposal by one party and its acceptance by the other. As defined in section 2(h) of the Contracts Act, there will be no contract without an agreement; The agreement replaces the contract. This definition specifies that all contracts are agreements. In accordance with Section 2(e), any promise and any series of commitments that constitute the mutual consideration are an agreement. As stated above, to become a contract, an agreement must be a legal obligation. If an agreement is unenforceable by law. It is not a contract. From a legal point of view, a contract is a legally binding agreement between two or more parties which, if it contains the elements of a valid legal agreement, can be implemented by law  or by a binding arbitration procedure. A legally enforceable contract is an exchange of commitments with specific remedies in the event of an infringement.
These may include a compensatory measure in which the defaulting party is required to pay funds that would otherwise have been exchanged if the contract had been complied with, or a fair appeal, such as the specific performance in which the person who concluded the contract is required to perform the specific act that he or she did not comply with. Fraud: if, in the case mentioned above, Mr Peela knew the actual colour of the car, but lied to Mr Lal; when he would have been guilty of fraud and such an agreement would have been questionable. All such agreements that meet the requirements set out in Section 10 of the Indian Contracts Act are contracts. Section 10 is as below – This statement is also correct in the notice of the Indian Contract Act 1872. The conclusion of section 2(h) also supports this. According to Section 2(h) of the Treaty, two elements are necessary. • An agreement [section 2 (e)] 1 – There should be an agreement between two parties. An agreement is reached when one party makes or submits a proposal and the other party accepts the offer. 2- The parties to the agreement should be able to conclude contracts. 3- There should be legal advice and a legitimate purpose with regard to the agreement.
4- There should be free agreement of the parties when they conclude an agreement. 5- The agreement cannot be null and void that has been cancelled. An agreement between spouses concluded during a divorce on custody, child and spousal support, division of property and other matters.. . . .