Apart from the annual fall festival, the park is also available to rent out for private events, tours, and picnics.
The Kardashians paid more than $400,000 to rent out the lavish grounds.
Case in point...we have two homes...one we rent out and one that we live in.
The first 30 years of his life, he helped his father build and then rent out Rockefeller Center at a difficult time.
Jorge is trying to lower the interest rate so he can rent out the house while he and his family move.
I ain' been able to rent out mo'n oner my rooms sence he's been down dar.
If I could rent out the extra room, I could buy "makins" for a month.
She was wishing she could rent out the store, but no one wants it.
They rent out the lower floor of their house, being in straitened circumstances.
When I got up I was not able to make my rent out of my land.
"payment for use of property," mid-12c., a legal sense, originally "income, revenue" (late Old English), from Old French rente "payment due; profit, income," from Vulgar Latin *rendita, noun use of fem. past participle of rendere "to render" (see render (v.)).
"torn place," 1530s, noun use of Middle English renten "to tear, rend" (early 14c.), variant of renden (see rend (v.)).
mid-15c., "to rent out property, grant possession and enjoyment of in exchange for a consideration paid," from Old French renter "pay dues to," or from rent (n.1). Related: Rented; renting. Earlier (mid-14c.) in the more general sense of "provide with revenue." Sense of "to take and hold in exchange for rent" is from 1520s. Intransitive sense of "be leased for rent" is from 1784. Prefix rent-a- first attested 1921, mainly of businesses that rented various makes of car (Rentacar is a trademark registered in U.S. 1924); extended to other "temporary" uses since 1961.
(Isa. 3:24), probably a rope, as rendered in the LXX. and Vulgate and Revised Version, or as some prefer interpreting the phrase, "girdle and robe are torn [i.e., are 'a rent'] by the hand of violence."