And the company car I drive costs him around $700 a month for the lease and the insurance.
And then there's Newsweek's lease foibles: last year, it paid $13 million in rent, a startling figure for a company its size.
The sale has hit some snags, but the lease also gives El-Gamel the right to demolish the building.
Cue atrial fibrillation on my part; I'd already arranged to break my lease, and also, I'd gotten rather fond of him.
So Wilson had to innovate a new business plan—a $950 monthly lease, with 2,000 free copies.
Life estates held by lease, however, are not common in this country.
"The lease is not in a hurry, sir," returned incorrigible Roland.
If a tenant assigns his lease is he relieved from his obligation to pay rent?
He sat down at Jenkins's desk, and began to read over a lease.
My tenant at Rumsdale would not hold his hand, and shot away, to my serious detriment, as it was the last year of his lease.
late 14c., "legal contract conveying property, usually for a fixed period of time and with a fixed compensation," from Anglo-French les (late 13c.), from lesser "to let, let go," from Old French laissier "to let, allow, permit; bequeath, leave," from Latin laxare "loosen, open, make wide," from laxus "loose" (see lax). Modern French equivalent legs is altered by erroneous derivation from Latin legatum "bequest, legacy."
late 15c., "to take a lease," from Anglo-French lesser, Old French laissier "to let, leave" (see lease (n.). Related: Leased; leasing. Lessor, lessee in contract language preserves the Anglo-French form.
A contract that grants possession of property for a specified period of time in return for some kind of compensation.