In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(precedence in traffic)preferencia feminineto have (the) right of way — tener preferencia
- it's my right of way — tengo preferencia yo
- to yield the right of way — ceder el paso
- On the flip side, minority Rover drivers are idiot boy-racers who still can't figure out which vehicles get right of way at a roundabout.
- In London it seems motorists believe they have right of way over everyone.
- Traffic control authorities will also deduct 10 points for crossing a red light or failing to give pedestrians right of way at a pedestrian crossing.
- Would they confirm that pedestrians already on a crossing has right of way over vehicles?
- When I was growing up, pedestrians had the right of way.
- I find the cause of the collision was the failure of the defendant to yield the right of way to the plaintiffs' vehicle and failing to slow down or stop pursuant to s. 138 of the Highway Traffic Act.
- Some of the newest junctions in northern Europe are now being returned to their pre-car state - a simple flat square with no raised pavements and no indication to drivers or pedestrians of who has right of way.
- Junctions resemble battlefields where vehicles' sheer bulk asserts who has authority and right of way.
- This does not mean that traffic from the right has automatic right of way when they are five metres away from the yield line at the circle.
- The film gives tips on traffic, such as the need to have lane discipline, pedestrians' right of way at zebra crossings, no parking zones and also traffic signs.
- They have perfected the fine art of determining just how close an oncoming vehicle which has the right of way can be before they have to ‘give way.’
- Motorists give pedestrians the right of way, stopping at every zebra crossing.
- There is no clear definition as to who has right of way on these crossings - the pedestrian or the motorist.
- The zones, which force drivers to slow down and give right of way to pedestrians and cyclists, will be set up in 200 of Scotland's most dangerous residential streets during the next three years.
- The spine incorporates Main and Fox streets, where pedestrians treading on the colourful paved streets have right of way.
- It is a case of drivers not observing the pedestrian's right of way.
- The antagonist went blue in the face but did reverse, allowing the man with the indisputable right of way to proceed.
- The regulations make it quite clear that a pedestrian on the crossing has right of way over a vehicle.
- But that's totally different to someone who has a good reason to use the pavement, and does so at a slow pace, often stopping to give pedestrians their legal right of way.
- The access routes leading to the Station Road car park do not lend themselves to higher levels of traffic and getting out into the main roads could be nigh on impossible at times, the continuous stream of vehicles thereon having right of way.
- With her right of way clear, No. 823 reversed through the loop and then forward down the freight road to couple up to the errant coach.
2.1(across private land)servidumbre de paso femininederecho de paso masculine
- Moreover, it is said that the vagueness in the description prevents the creation of a right of way at common law.
- We feel these roads through usage over more than 100 years have been established as having public right of way and should remain open.
- It is accepted that there is a right of way by prescription, but the nature of the permissible usage of that right of way is disputed.
- Once the public right of way is established there is no question of permission being granted by the owner of the soil to those who choose to use it.
- The Council agreed informally to grant him a right of way along the further stretch of road and to permit him to gain access to his property by a new gate.
- The document has never been rescinded and Mrs Fisher maintains the right of way along the carriage drive from the entrance to the deer park remains enshrined in the 1877 document.
- If I have a right of way across your land and you put up a gate to stop me exercising it, then I will be acting in protection of my proprietary interests in that right of way if I knocked the gate down.
- First, when a grantee constructs a way so that he may exercise his right of way, he does so at his own expense.
- In particular there was evidence from Mr Fattorini's head gamekeeper and butler to the effect that there had been no exercise of any right of way by the public along Sawley Lodge Drive.
- In the meantime they urge all walkers to please show respect to their hosts who allow right of way on walking routes crossing their lands
- At some unspecified point in time the public had acquired a right of way over the path, but it had not been adopted by the highway authority.
- This land evidently belonged to Mr Bourne's predecessor, Mr Fowles, as the right of way which he granted in the 1945 Conveyance passes over this land.
- Is the vendor aware of any right of way or other easement affecting the property not discoverable on search?
- The claimant gave notice that she was abandoning the claim to a right to park on 1 May 2001, but continued to press her claim for an unlimited vehicular right of way.
- Given the long enjoyment of a right of way, then the court presumed the existence of a grant of the right of way.
- Even if the area is mapped as access land, you will not be able to walk within 20m of a dwelling, or in gardens or courtyards within the curtilage of a property, unless a right of way already exists.
- Thus, the grant of a right of way in law in respect of every part of a defined area does not involve the proposition that the grantee can in fact object to anything done on any part of the area which would obstruct passage over that part.
- When solicitor David Pedley sought to confirm a public right of way on a footpath near his home in Cowling, he didn't expect immediate action.
- Eventually the inspector concluded that there was no right of way of any description along bridleway 8 save for a short stretch along a highway called Sawley Lodge Drive.
- A charter connected to the area, and the fact that it is common land, meant that the cows actually had the legal right of way, but most people seemed to be unaware of this fact.
- But club president John Hodgson today said the club would be re-opening the path after receiving a letter from Bradford Council stating the path was a public right of way.
- It is an offence for a landowner to obstruct a public right of way, and the placing of a new stile, gate or fence can amount to an obstruction, unless it is a replacement of what previously existed.
- A public right of way also crosses the site and consultation with the Upper Wharfedale area ranger concluded that the application directly affected it and that it could not be interfered with.
- This letter is to pass on the message of that original notice which indicated that before a decision is made on whether or not this path is a right of way, we are being asked to submit our comments.
- ‘It has views right across the Aire Valley,’ he said, ‘and there is a public right of way through the site for walkers.’
- Public rights of way would be unaffected but ramblers would not be able to stray from paths.
- Pete Lawler is demanding action from the police to tackle youths riding cars and motorbikes on a public right of way on the Pollard Park estate in Bradford.
- My interest in Coverdale was sparked by news from Bob Baxter of Yorkshire Water of a new footpath they have had designated as a public right of way.
- He said: ‘It is a public right of way and it has been for about 150 years.’
- Nearby residents asked Essex County Council to modify the definitive rights of way map and designate the footpath a public right of way, because the public have had unrestricted access to it for more than 20 years.
- Public rights of way will be open but dogs should be kept on short leads while some footpaths will remain closed to provide some measure of protection for the estate farm.
- Its requests were turned down by Chorley Borough Council's traffic regulation committee because the crossing forms part of a public right of way and it was felt that closing it would not stop vandals and trespassers.
- The walkway is not a public right of way, but has been used by Witham residents and shoppers for many years.
- The committee was advised by the authority's solicitor that to qualify as a public right of way a path must have been used for more than 20 years ‘without force, without secrecy and without permission’.
- To obstruct a public right of way (a highway) is both a crime at common law and under the Highways Act 1980.
- The canal's towpath runs is designated as a National Waterway Walk and is a public right of way.
- Public rights of way are paths and tracks through countryside and sometimes residential areas where people can walk, cycle and ride horses.
- Are we to have eight grey wheelie bins standing outside on the path which is a right of way to get to the back garden?
- I was under the impression that the area was a public right of way, but who is looking after it?
- The original application to have the path designated a public right of way was made in 1995.
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