pedestrianising love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of pedestrianise.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The redesigning of the Broadway Street for "pedestrianising" it during peak usage hours is one of the important components of the project.

    The Hindu - Front Page

  • Last October, in a pilot scheme pedestrianising part of the area between 8pm and 4am, with the aim of reducing congestion and thus the number of potential flashpoints, serious violent crime fell by a third.

    Using technology to improve society

  • Amongst other things this involved pedestrianising the south side of the square and installing a series of fountains.

    Fortress Westminister

  • Dr Kitchiner seems to have been much frightened by Mr Shepherd's picture of a storm in a puddle, and proposes a plan of alleviation of one great inconvenience of pedestrianising.

    Recreations of Christopher North, Volume 2

  • Carlisle Renaissance first suggested pedestrianising and landscaping the square.

    News round-up

  • The proposal, linked to the now-defunct plan to run trams on Oxford Street, advocated pedestrianising part of the junction, turning the roundabout into a tram terminus, and knocking down Sixties blocks on its north side.

    Evening Standard - Home

  • Deputy council leader Steve Cardownie said pedestrianising Princes Street to coincide with the start of the trams would be the "most opportune" moment.


  • His first major coup was pedestrianising the main central shopping street in 1972 - in a weekend.

    The Guardian World News

  • I actually meant the bridge, but now you mention it, pedestrianising the whole town would not be a bad idea.


  • On the contrary, I had early dispensed with the aid of steam, to wander on foot, with the occasional assistance of a lazy country diligence or rickety _einspanner_, through the many beautiful districts that lie upon either bank of the river; pedestrianising in Rhenish Bavaria, losing myself in the Odenwald, and pausing, when occasion offered, to pick a trout out of the numerous streamlets that dash and meander through dell and ravine, on their way to swell the waters of old Father Rhine.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Volume 62, No. 384, October 1847


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