Bottex provided a brief history of the village as we walked through the unpaved street.
Basic services and facilities are now hard to come by; roads may be unpaved or nonexistent; children and old folks predominate.
Silently they galloped over paved and unpaved streets, the prince heartily repenting having been drawn into this adventure.
The floor was unpaved, and composed of damp earth strewed with filth.
The winding, unpaved roads and dark, weatherbeaten houses stirred an elusive tag-end of memory in him.
On the unpaved ground the bakers crouched in irregular lines.
The streets are narrow and unpaved and during the midday heat are almost deserted.
Its streets are unpaved, and all slope to the middle as a common sewer, as in Spain.
He lurched rather stiffly along, needing my help only when we crossed the unpaved roads in the darkness.
The lanes and courts were narrow and unpaved, and filthy with every kind of refuse.
early 14c., "to cover (a street) with stones or other material," from Old French paver "to pave" (12c.), perhaps a back-formation from Old French pavement or else from Vulgar Latin *pavare, from Latin pavire "to beat, ram, tread down," from PIE *pau- "to cut, strike, stamp" (cf. Latin putare "to prune;" Greek paiein "to strike;" Lithuanian piauju "to cut," piuklas "saw"). Related: Paved; paving. The figurative sense of "make smooth" (as in pave the way) is attested from 1580s.