Associations to the word «Lease»
LEASE, verb. (transitive) (chiefly dialectal) to gather.
LEASE, verb. (transitive) (chiefly dialectal) to pick, select, pick out; to pick up.
LEASE, verb. (transitive) (chiefly dialectal) to glean.
LEASE, verb. (intransitive) (chiefly dialectal) to glean, gather up leavings.
LEASE, adjective. False; lying; deceptive
LEASE, noun. Falsehood; a lie
LEASE, verb. (ambitransitive) (UK dialectal) To tell lies; tell lies about; slander; calumniate.
LEASE, noun. An open pasture or common
LEASE, verb. (transitive) (UK dialectal) To release; let go; unloose.
LEASE, verb. (transitive) To operate or live in some property or land through purchasing a long-term contract (or leasehold) from the owner (or freeholder).
LEASE, verb. (transitive) To take or hold by lease.
LEASE, verb. (intransitive) To grant a lease; to let or rent.
LEASE, noun. A contract granting use or occupation of property during a specified period in exchange for a specified rent
LEASE, noun. The period of such a contract
LEASE, noun. A leasehold
LEASE, noun. The place at which the warp-threads cross on a loom.
LEASE LINE, noun. The limit of the tenant space, either physically demarcated (by a demising partition or demising wall) or imaginary, controlled by the tenant of a leased, typically retail space, in a multi-tenant establishment, such as a mall.
LEASE, noun. Property that is leased or rented out or let.
LEASE, noun. A contract granting use or occupation of property during a specified time for a specified payment.
LEASE, noun. The period of time during which a contract conveying property to a person is in effect.
LEASE, verb. Let for money; "We rented our apartment to friends while we were abroad".
LEASE, verb. Hold under a lease or rental agreement; of goods and services.
LEASE, verb. Grant use or occupation of under a term of contract; "I am leasing my country estate to some foreigners".
LEASE, verb. Engage for service under a term of contract; "We took an apartment on a quiet street"; "Let's rent a car"; "Shall we take a guide in Rome?".
Don't use words too big for the subject. Don't say "infinitely" when you mean "very"; otherwise you'll have no word left when you want to talk about something really infinite.