On Oct. 29, Jose Cortez, 32, was found in an alley off of East Third Street.
“I am a bad person,” she tells him, before recounting her story of how she ended up unconscious in an alley.
Nearby in an alley is writing that says: “Revolutionary Gays Everywhere.”
She recalls wandering off by herself one night from a restaurant in Morocco, making friends with a mysterious girl in the alley.
When Al arrived, Andy was back out in the alley again, having a deep and heated conversation with a chainlink fence.
At last I had to keep her away from the alley altogether, it affected her so.
They have moved from the alley; the surroundings were not such as they liked.
They slinked down the alley and seeing a light in the back room of a store, Fenn stopped and went up to peer in.
Then but a few moments to reach Gerty's alley, and Gerty's window.
A hundred yards up the alley he found Lasky in the shadow of a telephone pole.
mid-14c., "passage in a house; open passage between buildings; walkway in a garden," from Old French alee (13c., Modern French allée) "a path, passage, way, corridor," also "a going," from fem. of ale, past participle of aler "to go," which ultimately may be a contraction of Latin ambulare "to walk," or from Gallo-Romance allari, a back-formation from Latin allatus "having been brought to" [Barnhart]. Cf. sense evolution of gate. Applied by c.1500 to "long narrow enclosure for playing at bowls, skittles, etc." Used in place names from c.1500.
The word is applied in American English to what in London is called a mews, and also is used there especially of a back-lane parallel to a main street (1729). To be up someone's alley "in someone's neighborhood" (literally or figuratively) is from 1931; alley-cat attested by 1890.