If you let a bully into your yard before, he will be on your porch the next day and the next day he will rape your wife in your own bed. (To appease) thousand, thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliade, G, large, du, yardnoun A breeze from the shore began to blow; Sailors dispatch their oars and stop rowing; Then they raise their farms on a trip, and drop all their sails to court the wind. Dryden. Note: The above is only a possible account of this somewhat problematic etymon. If it is not a variant of the Vernerian law of a supposed tribe *ghor-to-, the Germanic word could return to *ghordho-, which would correspond to the Slavic *gordÅ (Old Church Slavic gradÅ « city, garden, courtyard », Russian górod « city », Bosnian-Croatian-Serbian grâd) and Lithuanian garídas « feather, fold »). The words Slavic and Baltic were taken alternately as borrowings from Germanic. However, this explanation would not cover the Albanian gardh « fence, padded partition » or, more importantly, the Sanskrit gá¹hÁá ̧¥ « house » if it goes back to *ghrì¥dhos, a zero-degree derivative. The Germanic etymon has traditionally been used with a hypothetical verbal basis *Çμher- « to grasp, to enclose » in Sanskrit harati « (he/he) takes, fetche, door », yearur « have been recovered », although the Albanian, Baltoslav and Sanskrit words do not show a palatavelary. However, a palatvelary is found in a group of semantically related words: Lithuanian Å3/4Árdas « frame for drying grain, flax or pease, cattle hedge », Å3/4aÍrdis « fenced pasture », Old Prussian Sardinian « fence », regional Russian zoród, zaród « pile of hay or sheaves of grain, enclosed around a pile ». Also associated with Germanic *garÄa- is a strong verb *gerÄan- hypothetically highlighted by the Gothic *-gairdan (attested only as past participle bigaurdans, translated into Greek perizÅsámenos « to gird oneself ») and a weak verb *gurdjan- with zero degrees âsee belt entry 1, belt entry 1, belt entry 1.
Yärd, N. An English measure of 3 feet or 36 inches: a long beam on a mast for spreading square sails: the penis. shipyard arm, which is half of a shipyard (right or left) from centre to end; Yard`stick, a 3 foot long stick, any ladder – including the courtyard wall. [A.S. gyrd, greedy, one stick, measure; Had. Guard, dt. Gerte; More conn. with Goth. Gazds, a stick, L. Hasta, a spear.] His free children with incipient horns prepared harmless battles in his domestic yard. Dryden. (livestock) on the farm; to be locked up or kept in a yard; as to the etymology of farm cows: [OE.
yerd, AS. greedy, gyrd, a rod, a stick, a measure, a yard; similar to OFries. BONE. gerda, D. garde, G. gerte, OHG. Gartia, Gerta, Gart, Icel. Gaddr a sting, sting, goth. gasds, and probably to L.
hasta a spear. See Gad, n., Gird, n., Gride, v. i., Hastate.] A long, almost cylindrical piece of wood narrows towards the ends and is designed to support and lengthen a square sail. A yard is usually suspended in the middle of the mast. See Illust. by Schiff You may be interested in the historical meaning of this term. Search or search for Yard in Historical Law in the Encyclopedia of Law. In urban plots, the location of the curvature may be apparent from the position of fences, walls and others; Within larger plots, it can be the subject of a legal debate where the private space ends and the « open fields » begin.  I just wanted to say we`re in a red zone here, I know the Super Bowl is today. We`re at the 10-yard line — and you know, a touchdown is the only way to win that thing right now.
My mother and I were in the yard when it happened, there was such a bang that we sat involuntarily, in the yard, our legs gave way under us. Then we became curious and immediately went to the other side of the house to take a look. a confinement within which work or business is performed; like, a shipyard; a shipyard The word comes from Middle English: courtelage; Old French: cortillage or cortil (« courtyard, courtyard, garden »); Cort (flat) + -il (diminutive suffix) + -age (-age). One of the lions jumped into a neighbor`s yard, where, none of the cking roosters, he ate them. Thomas Browne, vulgar Errours. I said yesterday it could be Armageddon today and it was this morning, luckily we didn`t have to play in the rain. The wind we had was a good wind for St. Andrews, a wind of 20 to 30 meters. It was playable, you can definitely hit golf shots and it wasn`t too ridiculous. A peer, a counselor and a judge are not to be measured at the common court, but at the pole of special grace. Francis Bacon.
Search the dictionary of legal abbreviations and acronyms for acronyms and/or abbreviations that contain yard. In Dunn, the court said the location of a barn 60 yards (55 m) from the house and 50 yards (46 m) outside the fence that completely surrounded the house indicated that it was outside the curvature of the house. [ref. needed] « Court. » Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. November 6, 2022. . This is an important legal concept in some jurisdictions to understand search and seizure, transfer of real estate, burglary, trespassing and land use planning.
The arms, spread in a straight line, measured from one end of the long finger of one hand, to that of the other; has made a measure that corresponds to stature, and is called Fathom. Half of it, namely from the tip of the long finger of both arms, extends so that in the middle of the chest is called a meter. William Holder, on time. An aqueduct of a Gothick structure that carries water from Mount St. Francis to Spoletto, from the foundation of the lowest arch to the summit, measures two hundred and thirty meters. Add: « The enclosed space of land and buildings in the immediate vicinity of a residential building. In its fullest and most appropriate legal sense, it includes all the space of the ground and the buildings within it, usually enclosed in the general fence immediately surrounding a main building and outbuildings, and a yard adjacent to a dwelling house, but it may be large enough for the cattle to rise and lie in it. « Yärd, N. an enclosed place, especially near a building, such as a « prison yard » or where special work is carried out, such as a « brickyard », « lumber yard », « shipyard », « shipyard »: a garden.
The age of the yard, the use of a yard or the fees charged for this: cutting coal to as much per yard; yard`-land, the amount of land a tenant owns in the town, in older English usage, ranges from 15 to 40 acres; Yard man, the person who has special responsibility for a farm: someone who is employed in a marshalling yard in the production of trains, &c.; Yard′-mas′ter, the one who has special supervision on a marshalling yard. [A.S. Gears, hedge, enclosure; German garden; direction of a ship. with L. hortus, Gr. chortos.] Popularity of the ranking for the word « yard » in the frequency of the spoken corpus: #3216 an inclusion; usually a small enclosed area in front of or around a house or barn; like, a court; a cow yard; a farm They are not carriers of diseases. They don`t bite, they don`t even belong to the species we consider a problem. They probably won`t cause much damage to the court. A yard is a unit of length in various systems, including American standard units, imperial units, and former English units.
It is equal to 3 feet or 36 inches. Following a 1959 agreement between Australia, Canada, New Zealand, South Africa, the United Kingdom and the United States, the yard was legally set at exactly 0.9144 meters. Prior to this date, the legal definition of construction site, expressed in metric units, varied slightly from one country to another. [Anglo-Saxon spinning top]. A long cylindrical wood suspended from the mast of a ship to extend a sail. They are called squares, Latin or horns: the first are suspended perpendicular above the masts, the last two at an angle.