park


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: house, locate, lodge, rest, stay

PARK, Eng. law. An enclosed chase (q.v.) extending only over a man's own grounds. The term park signifies an enclosure. 2 Bl. Com. 38.

References in classic literature ?
It was now dusk, and after I had routed out some biscuits and a cheese in the bar--there was a meat safe, but it contained nothing but maggots--I wan- dered on through the silent residential squares to Baker Street --Portman Square is the only one I can name--and so came out at last upon Regent's Park.
He himself left the Park at the same time, strolled along Piccadilly as far as Sackville Street and let himself into his rooms.
And so he would, if he were lord of Ashby Park--there's not a doubt of it: but the fact is, I MUST have Ashby Park, whoever shares it with me.
It's the first place after you leave the park, and must have grown while Spofford Avenue was still a country road.
The coachman pocketed his fee and drove away, leaving me, not walking up the park, but pacing to and fro before its gates, with folded arms, and eyes fixed upon the ground, an overwhelming force of images, thoughts, impressions crowding on my mind, and nothing tangibly distinct but this: My love had been cherished in vain - my hope was gone for ever; I must tear myself away at once, and banish or suppress all thoughts of her, like the remembrance of a wild, mad dream.
Footmarks have been found in the park, leading away from the window of the vestibule, but none has been found going towards it.
Indeed, Boulnois's cottage stood just outside the gates of Pendragon Park.
I have not seen one of them yet, and I know nothing about the house, except that one wing of it is said to be five hundred years old, that it had a moat round it once, and that it gets its name of Blackwater from a lake in the park.
I cannot see them anywhere," looking eagerly into the park.
He raised the hatch of his storm-tossed vessel and made the inquiry that cabbies do make in the park.
Small children's air-balloons of the latest model attached to string became a serious check to the pedestrian in Central Park.
About this time there drove up to an exceedingly snug and well- appointed house in Park Lane, a travelling chariot with a lozenge on the panels, a discontented female in a green veil and crimped curls on the rumble, and a large and confidential man on the box.