Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • To let anew, as a house.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • transitive verb To let anew, as a house.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb To let anew (as a house).

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • If the landlord can re-let the space, the former tenant gets a credit for the rent paid, less the landlord's costs -- such as brokerage commissions and improvements to the space required for a new tenant.

    Jim Thomas: Four Ways to Get Out of Your Lease: Part 1

  • "When you own real estate and you refurbish offices and re-let shops, it's not quite the same as the scale of St Katharine Docks, and it's an iconic location."

    Nick Leslau brings his millions to London's ancient harbour

  • If the landlord can re-let the space, the former tenant gets a credit for the rent paid, less the landlord's costs -- such as brokerage commissions and improvements to the space required for a new tenant.

    Jim Thomas: Four Ways to Get Out of Your Lease: Part 1

  • Even though environmental health officers deemed the property unfit to live in and issued a prohibition order on the landlord preventing the flat from being re-let, the landlord stalled for months before returning Chek's deposit and advance rent.

    Tenants warned of rogue landlords

  • “Does Donald mean to re-let the house?” she wondered.

    The Five of Hearts

  • “Does Donald mean to re-let the house?” she wondered.

    The Five of Hearts

  • The landlord, John Richards, had re-let the plantation to a Mr. Townshend the previous February, without giving the required notice of twelve months, as stipulated by the lease with her husband.

    Gutenber-e Help Page

  • The general opinion appears to be, that they will be re-let, at a greatly advanced rent, to the present occupiers.

    A First Year in Canterbury Settlement

  • Square — the tenancy would be up in September — he ought to get another hundred on a re-let, with the improvements the tenant had put in.

    On Forsyte 'Change

  • The property of the gardens is either mulk or wakf; the former, if they belong to an individual; the latter, if they belong to the mosque, or any of the medreses or pious foundations, from which they are farmed, at very long leases, by the people of Medina themselves, who re-let them on shorter terms to the cultivators.

    Travels in Arabia

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.