Forecourt sentence example
- Wesley's statue was placed in the forecourt.
- Aside from the distinctive BP branding on the forecourt and Spar shop fascia, locally sourced products are proving a big hit with shoppers.
- There is a taxi rank on the terminal forecourt.
- 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.Advertisement
- 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.