A narrow passage; especially a walk or passage in a garden or park, bordered by rows of trees or bushes; a bordered way.
A narrow passage or way in a city, as distinct from a public street.
A passageway between rows of pews in a church.
Any passage having the entrance represented as wider than the exit, so as to give the appearance of length.
The space between two rows of compositors' stands in a printing office.
Narrow service roadway created by land platting.
An imaginary lane along a side wall.
(also LANE) Playing surface made of either maple and pine boards, or a synthetic surface.
Either (1) a group of lanes that comprise an entire bowling establishment, or (2) an individual lane.
A narrow right of way, either public or private, used for access (usually to garages, loading platforms, etc.)
a narrow street with walls on both sides
a lane down which a bowling ball is rolled toward pins
a narrow road between buildings
a narrow way for the convenience of the owner of property abutting thereon and of the persons dealing with him
a passage between rows of houses permitting access from a street to backyards, garages, etc
a right-of-way and therefore defines the boundary of Frontage in the same manner as a street
1. The actual bowling lane, as in “we are bowling on lane number six.” 2. The entire bowling center.
A private street primarily designed to serve as secondary access to the side or rear of those properties whose principal frontage is on a street, either public or private, meeting minimum municipal requirements.
The wooden lane on which the ball is delivered. Also, the name used to designate the building in which one can bowl.
A narrow street, garden path, walk, or the like.
Strictly, a group of lanes or the bowling establishment that houses them. Often used, though, to mean a single lane.
The vehicle passageway within a block, which provides access to garages and garbage bins along the rear edge of lots.
A term for a random, coincidental path or a row of white space within a segment of copy.
A lane behind a row of buildings or between two rows of buildings.
Slang: bowling establishment, ie a bowling center, the playing surface or lane.
Slang term for lane bed or playing surface. Wood lanes are made of maple and pine boards; synthetic lanes, first introduced in 1977-78, are made from a high-pressure lament.
A dedicated public right-of-way, other than a street, which provides only a secondary means of access to abutting property, the right-of-way of which is twenty (20) feet or less in width.
Alley means a public way which affords only a secondary means of access to abutting property.
The lane along both side walls that is the target area for down-the-line shots.
Narrow street that provides access to the rear of buildings by going through the middle of a block. A narrow street, walk or lane between two rows of buildings.
An alley or alleyway is a narrow, pedestrian lane found in urban areas which usually run between or behind buildings. In older cities and towns in Europe, alleys are often what is left of a medieval street network. In the British Isles an alley may be a right of way or ancient footpath in an urban setting.