Translation of lease in Spanish:

lease

contrato de arrendamiento, n.

Pronunciation /lis//liːs/

noun

  • 1

    contrato de arrendamiento masculine
    (of real estate) usufructo masculine
    • The lease of the premises where the partnership practised was vested in the respondents as trustees for the partnership.
    • If you're trading in a car, make sure the dealer applies the trade-in value to the price your lease is based on.
    • Gross irregularity and corruption in granting the mining lease are involved.
    • What happens if one of you decides to terminate the lease on short notice?
    • At the end of this month, a one-year lease expired.
    • Would it have to be a lease in perpetuity?
    • While each transaction has individually tailored lease terms, operating leases typically range 3-12 years in length.
    • Typically, at the end of the lease the money is returned or applied to a purchase price.
    • There is an option to renew the lease for a further period when it expires in September of this year.
    • Also, they should know for how long the lease should be and how much they want to pay a month.
    • They signed a five-year lease with an option to renew for five years, the summary said.
    • The Judge heard that the applicant had taken a lease of the premises.
    • Closed-end leases, sometimes called ‘walk-away’ leases, are most common for consumer leases today.
    • So the mining lease which is granted is in the form of a schedule.
    • Section 248 assumes that there are some creatures which are pastoral leases which are not exclusive pastoral leases.
    • Read the lease to find out what's been specified in your case and check out rental laws in your area.
    • He recommends negotiating a short-term lease that gives you options to acquire more space as needed.
    • The site is held on a long-term lease at a peppercorn rent from the port.
    • Businesses negotiating commercial leases of property will not want to assume any technical exposure for any uninsured terrorist risk.
    • At first the area was on a pastoral lease granted to Alexander Grant in 1853.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (grant use of)
    arrendar
    dar en arriendo
    (real estate) dar en usufructo
    • The remaining 4,000 square feet of space will be available to lease to other tenants, he said.
    • The devastated land included farms leased to tenants by Vermeer's mother-in-law.
    • The land was leased out for the construction of the hotel in 1970.
    • Through this process, they would buy and lease back an entire building to its existing occupier.
    • They could lease out the land to their family or someone else, or cultivate it cooperatively with other women.
    • The city will then lease the track property back to Churchill for $1 a year.
    • In May 1887, it was leased to the CPR and construction began in November.
    • He said the building could be leased to one large tenant or several smaller tenants.
    • Many absentee lords leased out their personal lands and the right to collect dues to rich tenant farmers.
    • The rest consists of vast wilderness concession areas which are leased to private safari camp operators.
    • Once installed, it will be leased to an operator.
    • The trust then leases its property long-term to farmers who use the land to grow food for the community.
    • Consolidated entitlements are allocated from the National Reserve and cannot be sold or leased for 5 years.
  • 2

    (hold under lease)
    arrendar
    tomar en arriendo
    (real estate) tener el usufructo de
    • Bury Council is leasing the building to the Fusiliers at a peppercorn rent and will be providing an annual funding grant of 30,000.
    • It's a facility we leased from the government, so at some point we had to give it back.
    • Our flat, above the camel market, was leased from Signora, an old Italian lady who lived downstairs.
    • It has to repackage network capacity leased from established carriers.
    • Either way those who currently lease the garages will lose their coveted parking spaces.
    • There are also programs to help decide whether to rent or lease instead of own.
    • It must be a physical good that you have bought and not hired / leased etc.
    • This year we'll see smaller businesses using telematics services in the cars or trucks that they lease or rent.
    • Police said the unit is leased from a private landlord who lives outside the area and is currently liaising with officers.
    • The van is leased from City of York Council, which is in partnership with the association and is committed to using clean fuel.
    • The bank owns some of the properties it occupies and leases others, and it is unclear whether it will rent or buy the Glasgow property.
    • Most try to lease or rent their fleets to cut risk and expense.
    • The Lease or Buy Calculator is a tool designed to help in deciding whether to lease or buy business equipment.
    • Two years ago a further 35 acres were leased from the Dean and Chapter of Salisbury cathedral.
    • It was leased from them by the Herbert family in the sixteenth century.
    • The area was first leased from the local community in 1941 by a Dutch investor, who planted coffee.
    • He said it was too early to say what other retailers would lease space.
    • He has temporarily leased offices there until a planned move to Huntington next year.
    • Keep in mind that most all-in-one office suites can be leased on a month-to-month basis.
    • This is the type to use if you are renting or leasing, as the paper can be easily removed when you leave.