Mel Gibson had to submit a résumé to prove he was worthy of leasing one.
The joint bank account and the leasing arrangement also stayed the same.
Rather, he wants Congress to close loopholes and increase fees for, say, leasing mineral rights.
The city of Chicago has done a similar deal, leasing out its Skyway toll bridge for $1.83 billion.
In this leasing environment, you don't want to give a tenant any reason not to come to your building.
The leasing system cannot well be applied to agricultural lands.
After leasing the vineyard, he went away to another country.
I went to Pekin to get a concession with regard to buying or leasing more land.
In 1707 he was one of a committee for leasing the Long Island ferry.
He was leasing it from his older brother, the third Richard Lee.
late 14c., "legal contract conveying property, usually for a fixed period of time and with a fixed compensation," from Anglo-French les (late 13c.), from lesser "to let, let go," from Old French laissier "to let, allow, permit; bequeath, leave," from Latin laxare "loosen, open, make wide," from laxus "loose" (see lax). Modern French equivalent legs is altered by erroneous derivation from Latin legatum "bequest, legacy."
late 15c., "to take a lease," from Anglo-French lesser, Old French laissier "to let, leave" (see lease (n.). Related: Leased; leasing. Lessor, lessee in contract language preserves the Anglo-French form.
A contract that grants possession of property for a specified period of time in return for some kind of compensation.
(Ps. 4:2; 5:6) an Old English word meaning lies, or lying, as the Hebrew word _kazabh_ is generally rendered.