Forecourt Sentence Examples
Wesley's statue was placed in the forecourt.
There is a taxi rank on the terminal forecourt.
Aside from the distinctive BP branding on the forecourt and Spar shop fascia, locally sourced products are proving a big hit with shoppers.
The Mandaean places of worship, being designed only for the priests and their assistants (the worshippers remaining in the forecourt), are excessively small, and very simply furnished; two windows, a door that opens towards the south so that those who enter have their faces turned towards the pole star, a few boards in the corner, and a gabled roof complete the whole structure; there is neither altar nor decoration of any kind.
In the Holy of Holies was a " cloud of light " (shekinah), symbolical of the presence of Yahweh, and before it stood the candlestick with six branches, on each of which and on the central stern was a lamp eternally burning; while in the forecourt was an altar on which the sacred fire was never allowed to go out.
How many times has a garage forecourt shop saved your bacon?
Access is from the station forecourt, past the shed on the side away from the station building.
This compares to an average spend of £ 25.37 at cheaper supermarket forecourt sites.
Where you shop depends on how confident you are, but the easiest route is to buy from a dealer forecourt.
Examine the sundial in the forecourt, believed to be of 8th century monastic origin.Advertisement
There is a particular focus on motorway service stations with poster advertising on the forecourt, pump nozzles and pos in store.
Be it toothpaste, toilet roll or shampoo, forecourt shoppers increasingly expect to see these products available in your store.
We have ample free forecourt parking, nestling among pine trees, only two minutes from the cliff top.
By train; Turn right out of station forecourt.
These can also be used to pressure clean portable items which can be hosed down on the forecourt.Advertisement
A small gateway between two massive towers or pylons gave admittance to a spacious forecourt open to the sky, into which the people were allowed to enter at least on feast days.
Farther on, separated from the forecourt by smaller though still massive pylons, lay a hypostyle hall, so called from its covered colonnades; this hall was used for all kinds of processions.